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Full text of "The dial"

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July 3, 1839 

Normal School opens in 
Lexington with Reverend 
Cyrus Peirce as principal. 



1840 
First class of twenty five 
women are graduated, in- 
cludes Mary Swift 
Lamson, teacher to Laura 
Bridgman and a founder 
of the Y.W.C.A in Boston 
(1867); and Rebecca 
Penell Dean, first woman 
professor in the US (Anti- 
och, 1853) 

1842 

Rev. Samuel }. May 

becomes principal and 

conducts first survey of 

schools hiring Normal 

School graduates. 



1 he Three Year Experiment 

1839-1863 



1844 

Normal School moves to 
West Newton and Cyrus 
Peirce returns as princi- 
pal. 

1845 

Designated STATE 
Normal School. 



Education and the idea that there should be 
excellence in teaching was the cause for the 
establishment in 1839 of the first state- 
supported Normal School in America at 
Lexington, Massachusetts. This school was 
devoted to the training of teachers as excel- 
lent educators, and in this pursuit the school 
which now bears the name Framingham 
State College continues in the same tradition 
to maintain an excellence among its gradu- 
ates, many of whom after graduation enter 
teaching careers. The high standards set for 
the school by Cyrus Peirce and by Horace 
Mann continue to be the measure of today's 
college. 

The origins of the First Normal School and 
the historical forces which brought about its 
creation are many. The history of the school 
could be traced from the beginnings of the 
protestant reformation in Europe and the be- 
lief that all Christians should have the ability to 
read and judge the scriptures for themselves. 




Horace Mann and Edmund Dwieht. 



The early. Puritan settlers of Massachusetts 
were firm believers in public education for re- 
ligious reasons, and they were responsible for 
the creation of Harvard College in 1636 and 
also of the Grammar and Dame schools in the 
Bay Colony. The Dame schools were the be- 
ginnings of local elementary schools. The 
grammar schools were the beginnings of the 
high school system. These institutions were 
created by the Puritans to maintain a level of 
cultural sophistication in the New World 
which they feared would be lost living so far 
and with so little communication with En- 
gland. 

Working with this force of religious free- 
dom, a new force of political freedom also 
emerged leading to the creation of the 
Normal Schools. In order to have an elec- 
torate able to make educated decisions re- 
garding who should lead and who should be 
elected, the early Americans understood the 
importance of reading, writing, and mathem- 
atics in producing able citizens and voters. 
Education was indispensable to the common 
people if they were to govern themselves; thus 
education was vital to the young republic. 
Massachusetts had long believed in the nec- 
essity of public education but after the Re- 
volutionary War this need was never more ob- 
vious. The public had to be educated, and 
education therefore became a public respon- 
sibility. 

In the first decades of the 1 800's, the level 
of education in Massachusetts school was 
poor. Teachers were incapable of educating 
their students because they themselves had 
received poor educations and were not 
grounded in simple arithmetic and grammar. 
There was no system of regulating teachers or 
of determining who was qualified to teach. 
Social reform was needed and a debate 
began in the Boston State House which was to 
be instrumental in the founding of Framing- 



2 Sesquicentennial 



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ham State College. 

Three men were responsible for the cre- 
ation at Lexington of the First Normal School. 
They were Horace Mann, Cyrus Peirce, and 
Edmund Dwight. These men between them 
were to supply, each in his own way, the nec- 
essary attention and labor for the survival of 
the school which started as a three year ex- 
periment. Horace Mann lead the party which 
sought to establish the Normal Schools, 
which were schools dedicated to the training 
of teachers. These schools existed in France 
and Prussia before they were established in 
Massachusetts. The state legislature in ex- 
amining the issue of state schools studied the 
operation of these schools in Europe and 
their establishment in Massachusetts was 
eventually seen as necessary. Opposition to 
the Normal schools came from those who be- 
lieved that education should not be publicly 
funded for women in higher education. The 
schools were believed unnecessary but in 
1838, Governor Everett of Massachusetts 
signed a bill which called for the establish- 
ment of the three schools established first at 
Lexington, then at Bare and finally at Bridge- 
water in 1 840. All three of these schools exist 
today. The first is located at Framingham, the 
second is in Westfield and the third is Bridge- 
water State College. While Horace Mann lead 
the fight to establish the Normal schools in 
Massachusetts, he also convinced phil- 
anthropist Edmund Dwight of the need as 
well. It was Dwight who provided the initial 
funds needed by the school for equipment 




Historic Hall. Lexington. 

The school was frist es- 
tablished at the Lexington 
Academy which had been aban- 
doned and was therefore avail- 
able to house the Normal 
School envisioned by Horace 
Mann and Cyrus Peirce. The 
Normal School remained in 
Lexington for only five years 
because the site was unable to 
provide additional room for ex- 
pansion. 





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Cyrus "Father" Peirce. 

and for the purchase of a building. He gave 
the school ten thousand dollars which was 
matched by the Legislature. Dwight's finan- 
cial contribution to the school's beginning 
was essential. 



1839 

Photography is invented. 
50th anniversary of the 
French Revolution. 



1840 

Upper and Lower Canada 
are joined. 



1841 

Canadian- American 
border settled in Webster- 
Ashburton Treaty . 



1842 

New York Philharmonic 
becomes the nation's first 
symphony. 



1843 

Francis Scott Key, 
composer of The Star 
Spangled Banner, dies. 



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1845 

Irish potato famine causes 
massive immigration, 
500,000 die 



1846 

Mexican-American War 



1847 
Atlanta, Georgia is 
incorporated. 



1848 

Revolution in France. 
Fall of the July Monarchy 
and the reign of King 
Louis Phillipe. Second 
Republic is established. 



Sesquicentennial 3 







1849 

Eben Stearns accepts 
appointment as principal. 



1850 

First printed diplomas are 
issued. Lucretia Crocker, 
first woman supervisor of 
the Boston Public Schools 
(1876-1886) is graduated. 



1853 

Normal School moves to 
present site on Bare Hill 
inFramingham. Motto 
"Live To The Truth" in- 
scribed in black and gold 
lettering in the new 
building. Anna C. 
Brackett, first woman 
named as principal of a 
normal school (1861) is 
graduated. 
1855 
George Bigelow is named 
principal. 



While Horace Mann managed to convince the 
legislature of the need to establish the Normal 
schools and then brought those schools about, it 
was the Normal School's first principal, Cyrus 
Peirce, who made the Normal School in Lexing- 
ton the initial success that it was. Peirce dedicated 
himself totally to the school and he was the sole 
instructor of the famous first class of 1 840. These 
twenty-five women would themselves go on to 
educate, and Peirce was responsible for their 
training. Peirce offered his students an education 
which was the best he could provide and despite 
initial difficulties and despair that can be read in 
his journal, the school flourished. Besides the 
classes for the Normal School students, there 
also was established a model school where 
Peirce's students could be trained by teaching 
their own students. These training sessions, now 
called field study and student teaching, are still an 
essential part of the education department today. 
Peirce's contribution to the Normal schools 
cannot be overstated. Without him the school 
would not have been the success that it was. 
Horace Mann provided the political stage for the 
creation of the Normal Schools. Edmund Dwight 
supported these schools with his personal funds. 
Cyrus Peirce equipped and established the 
schools and became the motivating factor for his 



students. These three men insured between them 
the continuation of so important a part of the 
public education system of Massachusetts. 

The First Normal School in America was a pre- 
cedent in the education of women. Though 
private schools existed for the education of young 
women, for the first time public education con- 
cerned itself with the higher education of women 
to become educators. In time, the women who 
attended the Normal School would choose other 
careers for themselves besides education. Some 
would go on to be lawyers and doctors. Others 
chose to be missionaries and authors. This 
school which was created for excellence in the 
education of children became a place for educa- 
tion for its own sake. The importance of this is self 
evident. Women deserve the same educational 
chances as men and though it took time, the 
Normal School was the place where women 
could expect to receive a comparable education 
to that which men received. Women in time would 
even lead the Normal Schools as principal. This 
would occur twice in the history of the school. 

The three year experiment to see if the Normal 
schools would be a benefit to the Commonwealth 
showed that not only were the schools necessary, 
but they were indispensable to public education. 
They were a concept which was essential to 




4 Sesquicentennial 






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Framingham, Massachusetts responded to the needs of the Normal School. The town offered the neces- 
sary funds and the tract of land on the present site where May Hall stands today. The relationship which 
began in 1853 was to be mutually beneficial to both the town and the college. Framingham proved to be 
an excellent site for the new school providing access to transportation, a centrally located position in the 
state, and an excellent site for the school on Bare Hill. 



society and in 1841 when Peirce resigned as 
principal of the Lexington Normal school, their 
future was assured. The Normal schools pro- 
duced well-grounded educators who in turn pro- 
duced well-educated students in schools all 
across the Commonwealth. Without them public 



West Newton. 

September. 1844 the school 
moved to West Newton to the 
Fuller Academy. This site 
offered the advantages of being 
closer to the residence of 
Horace Mann and being able to 
allow for the expansion of the 
classrooms and the Model 
School where local school 
children attended classes di- 
rected by student teachers of 
the Normal School. It was in 
these classes that the young 
women gained their first ex- 
perience in teaching. West 
Newton, like the Lexington site, 
was not capable of providing 
room for expansion. A search 
was begun to find a community 
which would welcome the 
Normal School with land and 
money to match funds allocated 
by the state for the move. The 
search ended at Bare Hill. 
Framingham. MA. 



education would have disintegrated and not have 
achieved its remarkable resurgence throughout 
the later 1800's. The Normal Schools were an 
idea whose time had come. The experiment was a 
success. 




A view from the Piazza at Normal Hall. July 1885. 



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1850 

California enters the 
Union. 



1852 

Napoleon III becomes 
Emperor of the French. 
Harriet Beecher Stowe's 
influential novel about 
slavery "Uncle Tom's 
Cabin", was published. 

1S53 

Gadsden Purchase from 
Mexico. 



1854 

Crimean War between the 
Russian empire and 
England and France. 
Russia is defeated. 



1856 
Dallas, Texas is incorpo- 
rated. 



1858 

Denver, Colorado is 
incorporated. 



Sesquicentennial 5 








1864 
The Quarter Centennial 
Celebration of the found- 
ing of the Normal Schools 
is held at the School in 
Framingham. 



1866 

Miss Annie Johnson is 
named principal, the first 
woman to serve as a head 
of a Massachusetts 
Normal School 
1867 
Model School is re- 
established, the only one 
in the State, and Maria 
Eaton, first professor of 
Chemistry at Wellesly 
College (1877), graduated 



C/ne Hundred Septembers 

1864-1964 



With the celebration of the first twenty-five 
years of Framingham State College, the 
people attending the graduation ceremony in 
1 864, learned of the struggles that the school 
had overcome to become the institution it 
had, through the welcoming words of Electa 
Lincoln Walton. "From a child whose life was 
so precarious that it would seem a breath 
might blow it away ... it has become an Alma 
Mater — our Alma Mater." While all who at- 
tended were impressed with the school's ac- 
complishments, the school was to face many 
changes in the next twenty-five years, contain- 
ing the accomplishments of many alumni 
who would return to their school to give back 
what they had learned. 

One of the most noticeable changes oc- 
curred in 1 865 when Annie Johnson, assis- 
tant to Cyrus Peirce, served as acting principal 
from the fall of 1 865 until the spring of 1 866. 
Due to her excellent leadership and ability to 
run the school, Annie Johnson was inaugu- 
rated as principal as recommended by the 
members of the board. Under Miss Johnson's 
administration the school was pushed by her 



desire to improve the programs for the 
students, being a strong advocate for the pro- 
gram proposed to add another two years of 
advanced study. 

Miss Johnson also restored the school 
back to it's original purpose of teaching. 
When the school had moved to Framingham 
there was difficulty as to where the model 
school would be and it was not reestablished 
until Miss Johnson was principal. The school 
also took part in expansion when the leg- 
islature allowed funds to expand the campus, 
building a boarding house and renovating the 
school house. After giving to the school and 
being paid the lower wages of being a woman 
teacher, when Miss Johnson was offered a job 
as principal at another school which paid 
much more money she accepted the job. 

This forced the members of the board to 
look again to find a replacement and she was 
found in Ellen Hyde, alumna, teacher and 
senior assistant to Miss Johnson. Miss Hyde 
worked to expand the school working with 
Blacks and Indians, while taking on boarders 
at the boarding house and accepting a 



6 Sesquicentennial 




Normal Hall & Dormitory. 

When the school moved to the 
present site on Bare Hill in 1853 
Normal Hall was constructed, fol- 
lowed by a dormitory built in 1869 
on newly acquired land. The dormi- 
tory was renamed Normal Hall to 
commemorate the original Normal 
Hall which was torn down in 1870 
to construct a better equipped 
building for the school. The dormi- 
tory. Normal Hall, was burned on 
February 13. 1914. 



number of "train girls", the predecessors to 
commuters. The minority students came 
from an association that Miss Hyde formed 
with the Hampton School, a school for Blacks 
in the South. It is through this school that 
Framingham Normal School had an associa- 
tion with Olivia Davidson Washington, the co- 
founder of Tuskeegee Institute with her hus- 
band Booker T. Washington. Mrs. Wash- 
ington studied at Framingham in an ex- 
change program with Hampton. Framing- 
ham also were sent Annie Dawson, an Indian 
from South Dakota who studied and then re- 
turned to her reservation to work with her 
people. It is in this way that Miss Ellen Hyde 
added to the school's expansion. As the 
fiftieth anniversary approached the school 
grew, the model school, now called the prac- 
tice school had increased in size under the 
watchful eye of Miss Hyde and the campus 
had expanded once again to include another 
dormitory, Crocker Hall, named for Lucretia 
Crocker, an alumna and Science Supervisor 
for the Boston schools. The building burned 
within the year and it was rebuilt as soon as 
possible and still stands today. 

On July 2, 1 889, during the fiftieth anniver- 
sary celebrations of the First Normal School 
in America, Principal Ellen Hyde gave the 
Address of Welcome. She stated, "... keep 
the old school abreast with all the progress of 
the future, that she may come to her centen- 
nial day with her eye undimmed and her 



strength unabated, crowned with the honors 
of age, but still keeping the vigor of immortal 
youth." 

As Miss Hyde spoke of the school being 
crowned with the honors of age but still keep- 
ing the vigor of immortal youth; the statement 
had reference to her own life in that she had 
been asked to step down just one month pre- 
viously. She was given the honor of the per- 
manent appointment of President of the 
Association and a resolution of recognition 
and praise was sent to the press. It is on this 
note that the tenure of Ellen Hyde was 
brought to a close. 

The school then prepared for the arrival of 
the new principal Henry Whittemore. The 
changes made by Whittemore in the begin- 
ning were gradual. They involved the hiring of 
new instructors for the Household Arts De- 
partment and Physics and Chemistry depart- 
ments as well as a director for the Glee Club. 
In the years following there would be reorga- 
nization on the campus, involving a school 
that needed to expand, with a new dormitory 
reserved for people outside Framingham who 
wanted to take part in the new and very suc- 
cessful Household Arts Program. This pro- 
gram was a two year program which incorpo- 
rated study of the sciences with learning 




Ellen Hyde. Principal 1875-1889. 



AV'i 



1861 

Beginning of the Civil 
War. Abraham Lincoln 
becomes president. 
Alexander II, The Czar 
Liberator, frees the 
Russian serfs. 

1862 
The Emancipation 
Proclamation. 



1863 

Battle of Gettysburg 



1864 
Sherman burns Atlanta 
during the march through 
Georgia. Ulysses S. Grant 
became Commander of the 
Union armies in the Civil 
war. 

1865 
Lee surrenders at Appo- 
matax Courthouse. End 
of the Civil War. 

1866 

Seven Week's War 
between Austria and 
Prussia. 



1867 
Mexican Empire is 
overthrown. The United 
States purchases Alaska. 



1868 

The Meiji Emperor of 
Japan calls for the mod- 
ernization of his country. 



Sesquicentennial 7 







1869 

First expansion of campus 

with the construction of a 

boarding hall on a newly 

acquired parcel of land. 

Advanced course for high 

school teachers and 

principals authorized. 



about cooking and laundering. The school 
was developing a reputation and it had to be 
expanded but the space needed was not enough 
and the school was once again in danger of 
losing its programs. With the education pro- 
grams in jeopardy the committee which was 
investigating the problems were told by the 
President of the Association that the pro- 
grams would be saved and the school would 
not lose. With this the members of the college 
community turned to planning the upcoming 




1875 

Ellen Hyde, class of 1862, 

named principal. (1875- 

1898) Elizabeth Hyde is 

graduated and goes to the 

Hampton Institute in 

Virginia where she serves 

Black students for thirty 

years. 

1876 

Mementos of the First 

Normal School sent to the 

Centennial Exposition at 

Philadelphia. 



seventh-fifth anniversary with definite plans 
for the future. On February 13, 1914, Normal 
Hall was partially burned. As the anniversary 
came upon the college, they had lost one of 
the original foundations while at the same 
time receiving word that a new dormitory 
would be built behind Crocker Hall. The old 
and the new coming together in a bid to look 
toward the future. 

From 1914 on, the school obtained a dif- 
ferent look, more confident than before, with 
changes going on right before the eyes of 
those involved. Cornerstones were laid for 
both Peirce Hall and Horace Mann. The Prac- 
tice School which had expanded even more 
was moved to a local school on the Framing- 
ham Common. In addition Framingham Nor- 
mal was picked to be the headquarters for the 
Vocational Program for women that had just 
been instituted by the Legislature. With all of 
this change also came the beginning of World 
War I, where the women attending the college 
became involved in sewing and cooking to 




Henry Whittemore. Principal 1889- 19 16. 



help those in the war. 

After the war, the country was thrown into 
the spirit of the twenties, yet Framingham 
Teachers College, as it was now called, still in- 
sured that its students would be at all times, 
representatives of the college and they would 
go on to instruct future generations. It is in this 
time that Mr. Whittemore leaves his post and 
the school goes through two different short 
term principals Edward Chalmers and 
Francis Bagnall. During this time, ground was 
broken for another academic building, which 
would come to be known as Dwight Hall in 
1937. This progress was dampened by the 
burning of May Hall in 1 935 as well as the con- 
demning of Crocker Hall as a dormitory. 

After this time of somewhat standstill for the 
college, there was a new principal (now called 
President) appointed in 1935. Once again 
Framingham rebuilt from it's tragedies and 
prepared to look toward the future under a 
new president, Martin F. O'Connor. The be- 
ginning of O'Connor's tenure served not to be 



8 Sesquicentennial 



an easy task. In 1 938, the campus was hit with 
a hurricane which destroyed the roofs of 
Dwight, May, Wells and Crocker Halls. Formal 
repairs were started right away, due to the up- 
coming centennial celebration. Upon recog- 
nition of this milestone, which featured a 
pageant and hymns from the choir, Martin F. 
O'Connor prepared to move wholeheartedly 
into his duties as president. From this point on 
he could overlook all of the troubles experi- 
enced by the college and look toward plans 
for the future. 

Martin F. O'Connor was an admired man, 
who had the ability to know a little bit about all 
of the students on his campus. He was outgo- 
ing and always there for the faculty and the 
students. Under the tutelage of O'Connor, 
several advances took place. The division of 
Continuing Education was established in 
1956, The Household Arts became Home 
Economics, and co-curricular activities were 
beginning to increase in popularity. Some of 
these included, Hilltop Players, Hillel, Music 
Club and the inception of Faculty-Student 
Field Day as well as overall interest in things 
outside the classroom. In this way, the college 
made its first steps in realizing that the student 
had other needs outside of the classroom. 



Martin F. O'Connor contributed to the overall 
growth in the school not only in programs but 
in the pride and honor connected with 
Framingham. In 1961 , he chose to step down 
as president and hand the responsibility of a 
growing institution to someone capable of 
bringing the State College at Framingham, 
(official title as of 1960), to new heights. 

He was succeeded by D. Justin McCarthy. It 
was during his tenure that the most noticeable 
changes took place, starting with the change 
of name to Framingham State College. This 
was the first of many changes to come. These 
included, the growing programs to include 
many outside of the teaching realm some in- 
clude Art, Media (now Communication Arts), 
History and more of an all encompassing 
world of knowledge. With the acceptance of 
men in 1964, the school grew to not only 
trained to teach the future, but also those who 
will contribute to the world in other ways. 

Seventh-five years after Ellen Hyde spoke 
those words, the school celebrated its one 
hundred and twenty-fifth anniversary under 
President D. Justin McCarthy. The century be- 
tween 1 864 and 1 964 was to mark a period of 
preserving the past while at the same time 
recognizing the needs of change and preserv- 



i resent Campus — A tour 




Dwight Hall: 

Built in 1935. this building 
was named for Edmund Dwight 
the philanthropist who pro- 
vided the initial funding. 
$10,000. matched by the Leg- 
islature for the Normal School 
in 1839. An auditorium and 
gymnasium were added to this 
building in 1955. Today Dwight 
Hall serves as both an academic 
hall and administrative building 
which includes the office of the 
president. 



1869 

Transcontinental railroad 
is completed. 



1870 

Franco- Prussian War. 
Fall of the French Second 
Empire. Napoleon III is 
captured at Sedan. 15th 
Amendment to 
constitution, giving black 
men the right to vote, was 
in effect. Texas re- 
admitted to the Union. 

1871 

The German Empire is 
proclaimed at Versailles 
after the German victory 
over France following the 
Franco-Prussian War. 



1875 

The Third French Repub- 
lic is established. 



1876 
United States celebrates 
its centennial. Colorado 
becomes a state. Alexan- 
der Graham Bell received 
patent for telephone. 

1877 

Russo-Turkish War. 



1878 

Congress of Berlin. The 
problem of the Balkans is 
examined by the great 
powers. Russia is 
excluded from control of 
the region. 



Sesquicentennial 9 



1879 

Abby May is appointed 

Official Visitor to Fram 

ingham for the Board of 

Education, the first 

woman visitor in the 

State. 



1881 

Olivia Davidson, co- 
founder with Booker T. 
Washington (and later his 
wife) of Tuskegee Institute 
in Alabama, is graduted. 




Class of 1864. 



1886 
Crocker Hall is built and 
named in honor ofLucre- 
tia Crocker. 



1888 

Miss Hyde and the 

students have electricity 

installed in the dormitory 

at their own expense. 



ing the first and most important mission of the 
First Normal School in America, excellence in 
education. 

Hyde spoke of youth, progress, and the 
realization of high ideals. Her words and the 
general expression of those words by so many 
talented women who sought to bring a reality 
to them, did not waiver. 1964 marked one of 
the most important changes in the history of 
the Normal School. Male students were en- 
rolled for the first time at the College. Physical 
expansion of school buildings was dramatic- 
ally changing the look of the campus as well 
as the addition of new residence halls. Hyde 
herself would never recognize Framingham 
State College as the successor of the Normal 
School. Though the College has changed 
completely in the past twenty-five years it is to 
the period of 1864 and 1964 that today's 
Framingham can look to for its most impor- 
tant historical legacies and its ideological and 
philosophical base. Education and the 
Household Arts later incorporated into Home 
Economics in 1 898 were the focus of studies 
at Framingham during this period of one hun- 
dred Septembers. Since 1 964, the process of 
transition from a small women's college to the 
college we know today has been remarkable. 
In the complexity of that change and the com- 
plete alteration of both academic study which 
came about through the addition of new 



majors and more involved and specialized 
courses, and the ever improving and higher 
standards set for students in the tradition of 
excellence inherited from the days of Cyrus 
Peirce. It is to Hyde and her contemporaries 
that we can look in thanks for maintaining the 
very best of the school's tradition while insur- 
ing that the education received was at the 
highest possible level. It was a period of con- 
tinuity and endless refinement. It sought to re- 
main at the forefront of education and it never 
lost its Utopian goal of perfection. In inheriting 
this desire, we can hear the challenge Hyde 
set for both herself and her fellow graduates of 
the school. "Change must and will come 
about but if the college is to prosper, we must 
always remember the purpose of the Normal 
School and the reason for its creation." 

Though Framingham graduates may 
never have heard of Principal Ellen Hyde, they 
certainly know of Framingham's high goals. 
Though the speakers of the words may not be 
remembered, the value they placed on educa- 
tion has been passed on to the modern day. 
There are physical reminders on campus of 
this time period, May Hall, Crocker Hall, and 
other buildings, but it is the ideological base 
that separates and defines the problems that 
we must deal with today. A better society is 
brought about through education and there- 
fore educators must have the highest possible 




10 Sesquicentennial 




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1879 




Edison invents the light 




bulb. 





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Peirce Hall: 

Peirce Hall was completed in 1915. replacing the burned 
dormitory Normal Hall. This building was named in honor of 
"Father" Cyrus Peirce. the Normal School's first principal. 
Since 1915 Peirce Hall has served as a dormitory and it was 
in this building that the first school cafeteria was located, in 
the rooms now occupied by the Center for Academic Sup- 
port Activities formally known as the College Skills Center. 



Peirce Hall, taken 1964 — Centennial year. 



standards. This was Ellen Hyde's challenge. It 
is one that today's Framingham State College 
still sets for itself. 

Cyrus Peirce, Horace Mann, and those who 
believed in the importance of education 
passed on an inheritance which was highly 
praised by Hyde and the educators and 
administrators who followed her. 1864 
marked a turning point for the College, and 
through education is not the only area of 
study at today's school, excellence remains 
the focus of Framingham students. With ever 
modified and improved academic programs, 
an honest desire to gain an education, and the 
drive to make a difference through that learn- 
ing, we continue to hold to the principles 
which set Framingham an important place in 
today's higher educational system. The First 
Normal School in America has in the past and 
will continue in the future to play an important 
role in education and in the endless process 
of the improvement of our society. 







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1882 

German Scientist, Robert 
Koch, discovered the 
bacillus responsible for tu- 
berculosis. 



m 



1885 

Grover Cleveland becomes 
President of the United 
States. 



1886 

Emily Dickinson dies. 



Martin F. O'Connor. President 1 935- 196 1. 




Wells Hall and May Hall after repairs to May Hall. June 1940. 

Sesquicentennial 1 1 



■ 



1889 

May Hall ( named for 
Abby May) is completed 
in time for the Semi- 
centennial Celebration. A 
history of the school is pre- 
pared and delivered by 
Electa Lincoln Walton, 
class of 1843 and the first 
woman to be principal 
during the illness of Mr. 
Peirce (1849). 
1890 
Water from the South 
Framingham Water Com- 
pany introduced to all the 
buildings ending chronic 
problem. 



1893 

High school diploma 
required for admission to 
Normal School. Culmina- 
tion of long effort by 
Johnson and Hyde. 



1896 

The Framingham Glee 
Club is organized. All the 
children of the Framing- 
ham Center Village area 
are assigned to the Normal 
Practice School. Portia, 
daughter of Booker T. 
Washington, lives with 
Mary C. Moore ( class of 
1872 and teacher) and at- 
tends the Normal Practice 
School. 
1898 
Boston School of House- 
hold Arts becomes part of 
Framingham Normal 
School. Henry Whitte- 
more is named principal. 
The advanced four year's 
wraoram i<=, rinsed. 

12 Sesquicentennial 



The period of 1 964 to 1 989 has been a time 
of change and progress for all the nation. In 
that time we have seen five different pres- 
idents, the Vietnam War, man's first landing 
on the moon, Watergate, and Iran Contra. As 
the country both thrived and suffered under 
the far-reaching events of the time, education 
grew and improved. 

This improvement could be seen in 
Framingham State College itself. Three years 
before, in 1961, Martin F. O'Connor had reti- 
red and D. Justin McCarthy had taken the 
presidency of this institution. After such a 
popular president as O'Connor it would be 
hard to make an impression as an incoming 
administrator. In those first years. McCarthy 
also had to face upheaval, in that there were a 
great many personnel changes leaving him 



with a brand new start with very little old stand- 
ards to fall back on. 

As far as academic programs, plans were 
immediately made to expand the curriculum 
to include new Masters of Education and 
Bachelor of Science in Education programs. 
Due to the expansion of degrees the college 
was called upon to construct a new building, 
the Mary Hemenway Hall. 

In the first years McCarthy had to face many 
new responsibilities, which included the dedi- 
cations of the new Martin F. O'Connor dormi- 
tory and Hemenway Hall, as well as planning 
and hosting the upcoming 125 anniversary of 
the college. As the college looked upon it's 
anniversary in May of 1964, the school pro- 
vided displays depicting the history of the col- 
lege in twenty-five year spans. Guest Speaker 






Dr. Abraham Sachar, the first president of 
Brandeis University spoke on the unrest and 
turmoil in the world by asking "What is Right 
in the World?" All could see that the one thing 
that was headed for the future was education. 
In education, people hold hope that the prob- 
lems of today are solved by the knowledge of 
tomorrow. 

As Framingham looked toward the future, 
they found ways to expand their college in 
best possible ways. In 1964, with the first ac- 
ceptance of men as undergraduate students 
came the next logical progression to include 
the expansion of the academic program. With 
the acceptance of both men and women 
came a wider interest in the programs of 
study. Programs that were inaugurated in- 
cluded English, History, Biology, and Medical 
Technology. From this point on, until 1972, a 
committee worked together to further in- 
crease the offered courses at Framingham 
State College and to develop a general educa- 
tion core that would allow the student to have 




Horace Mann Hall: 

Horace Mann Hall replaced the original dormitory built on campus in 1869. The original dormitory built on campus. Normal Hall, 
burned on February 13.1914. The building was not finally demolished until after the First World War when construction began on Horace 
Mann Hall, the present dormitory on the site. Horace Mann Hall, dedicated to one of the founders of the Normal School, officially opened 
in 1920 and is connected to Peirce through a tunnel in the basements of the two buildings. This tunnel is now closed. 



1889 

Centennial of the French 
Revolution and the fall of 
the Bastile. 



1890 

Battle of Wounded Knee. 
Last important battle 
between the Indians and 
settlers. 



1893 

Kingdom of Hawaii is 
overthrown. 



1896 

Nicholas II becomes the 
last Czar of all the 
Russias. 



1897 

William McKinley 
becomes President of the 
United States. 



1898 

Spanish-American War. 
Teddy Roosevelt leads the 
Rough Riders in Cuba. 



Sesquicentennial 13 



1899 

Kindergarten established 
(continues until 2912). 



1902 

Wells Hall constructed 
(razed 1962). 




Edgar Laneevin fForeien Language.), Dr. Joan Horrigan fSpeechJ. Steve Fiore fMusicJ. Josephine Reiter I Music). Walter Koroski f Media 
CommunicationsJ. Michael Koulalis fMedia TechnicianJ. 




14 Sesquicentennial 




Crocker Hall. 

In 1887 the oldest building still standing on the campus was built and named Crocker Hall in honor of Lucretia Crocker, the first women 
supervisor of the Boston Public Schools and an alumna f 1 850J. Crocker Hall, the second dormitory built, was damaged in the hurricane of 
1 938 and work began on Crocker Hall at this time to fire proof the building. Today Crocker Hall serves as faculty offices for the Philosophy, 
Psychology. Sociology. Economics, and some Education departments. 



has continued to better the academic pro- 
gram, creating the Communication Arts Pro- 
gram by combining the Speech and Media 
Departments. In general, Dr. Weller has spent 
the beginning of his administration reviewing 
the educational process at Framingham State 
College and has worked to improve it so it will 
continue to move the college toward the 
future. 




a well-rounded education. With the cur- 
riculum expansion of the college also came 
more buildings. The early seventies saw the 
construction of Lamed, Towers, Linsley, and 
Foster: all residence halls on campus, and the 
multipurpose D. Justin McCarthy College 
Center building. With this roster of the great 
amount of expansion that the college did in 
the past two decades, we see that the eighties 
have gone along the same route. The begin- 
ning of the new decade also brought a new 
building, Hemenway Annex and in 1985 a 
new president to our institution, Dr. Paul F. 
Weller. During his administration, the college 




Staging surrounding May Hall while work was done on the 
roof. 



1899 

America calls for an 
Open Door " policy on 
trade within China. 

1900 
Boxer Rebellion in 
China.The Dowager 
Empress of China does 
nothing to aid Westerners 
trapped by mobs in the 
consulates of Peking. 

1901 

Queen Victoria of Eng- 
land dies. Edward VII 
becomes King of England. 
Commonwealth of 
Australia is founded. 

1902 
United States raises 
money for the building of 
the Panama Canal. 

1903 
Wright brothers fly their 
first plane at Kitty Hawk. 

1904 
Entente Cordiale between 
England and France. 



1905 

Russian-] apanese War. 



1906 

San Fransisco earthquake. 



1907 

Commonwealth of New 
Zealand is established. 
Edward VII meets with 
the Czar at Reval. Anglo- 
Russian Accord. 



1908 

FBI is established. 



Sesquicentennial 15 






rtemembering Alumni 







1912 

Threat to abolish the 

Elementary Program 

opposed successfully by 

Ellen Hyde ( Principal 

Emerita) and the Alumni 

Association. 



1914 

The old dormitory, 

Normal Hall, burns and 

construction begins on a 

new dormitory to be 

named for Cyrus Peirce. 

1915 

Nine elementary grades of 

the Practice School move 

to the new Johnathan 

Maynard Building near 

the Common. The first 

Dial is printed. 

1916 

YWCA group formed on 

campus. 



1917 

)ames Chalmers is 

appointed principal. 

Horace Mann is dedicated. 

Thomas A' Kempis Club 

organized. 



Alumni of Framingham have gone on to accomplish a 
sweeping number of achievements. Initially the college's 
principal function was to serve as a place for the training of 
teachers, and Framingham graduates served to bring 
about the highest standards of education in the Com- 
monwealth aided by the years they learned from and 
spent at Framingham. Not all graduates at Framingham 
however became teachers. The women of the first one 
hundred and twenty-five classes at the First Normal 
school worked to distinguish themselves among their 
peers no matter what field they chose. 

Mary Swift Lamson of the first class to graduate from 
the Normal school at Lexington was to become an inspi- 
ration for following graduates. Her works with the Boston 
W.Y.CA were extensive and she was one of its initial 
founders. Her work with the blind was to eventually inspire 
Helen Keller to learn to speak. Mary Swift Lamson was to 
be Framingham's first success story but not its last. She 
stands first in a long list of women whose work has helped 
to fashion the way we see the world. 

A graduate of the school in 1 843, Electa Lincoln Walton 
was to serve as the first woman principal of the Normal 
School in Framingham and she was a woman who took 
the social concerns and the problems which faced 
women seriously. She was a woman whose essential 
strengths included a desire to see women elevated from 
the second-class role in which they were held by the times 
and she was an ardent suffrage advocate. Walton was a 
woman who refused to be less than she could be to satisfy 
her society and she in turn helped to form the image of 
women as educators and leaders. She was a woman not 
to be dismissed lightly and she remains an inspiration to 
following graduates of the school. Her love of mathe- 
matics was to be similarly held by another graduate of the 
school, Lucretia Crocker. 

Lucretia Crocker was not only a woman of rare abilities 
she also possessed a remarkable ability to accept chal- 
lenges and to succeed. She was the first woman super- 
visor of the Boston Public School systems and was in- 
fluential in making the Boston Society for Natural History 
the success it soon became. She was an organizer, an 
educator, and a woman who deserves to be remembered 
as one of the very few at Framingham who were able to 
conceive of grand designs and to see their creation during 
her own lifetime. In her less then sixty years, Lucretia 
Crocker was a role model for the goals of alumni. 

Ellen Hyde was the second woman to perform the func- 
tions of the Principal of the First Normal School, and it was 
during her administration at Framingham that the school 
entered the twentieth century. Hyde was a graduate of 
Framingham in 1 862. Her appointment as principal of the 
school in 1 875 was to mark a time of progress which was 
to see the completion of May and Crocker Halls and the 
long term attention of the school towards the education of 
miniorities. Hyde was an able administrator and was 




Class of 1970 Alumna Christa Corriaan McAulliffe. 

dearly loved by her students. Her connection with the 
school was to be life-long and she served as President 
of the Alumni Association from the time of her resigna- 
tion in 1 898 until her death in 1 926. Ellen Hyde was a 
woman who perceived the future and sought to bring 
Framingham into the twentieth century with her end- 
less strength and fortitude. She stands as one of Fram- 
ingham's most gifted graduates. 

Olivia Davidson Washington was to be instrumental 
in the establishment of the Tuskeegee Institute in 
Alabama. She was a graduate of Framingham's class 
of 1 881 . With Booker T. Washington, who was later to 
be her husband, Davidson helped to establish the 
Normal School section of Tuskeegee on similar lines 
as the Framingham School. Her career in trying to es- 
tablish a place for the higher education blacks places 
her at the fore front of the black movement in this 
country. Her example to other black women was to be 
enormously important at a time when education for 
blacks was of poor quality. 

Many graduates chose to work in education but 
none received higher honors than Sophia Faulkner of 
the class of 1867. In 1872 Miss Faulkner went to En- 
gland to work for the Royal College for the Blind. Even- 
tually she married Mr. Francis Campbell and their work 
was so successful that Campbell was knighted by 
Queen Victoria. Lady Campbell was not the only grad- 
uate of Framingham to travel abroad to educate and 
inspire. Corrina Shattuck, 1873, became a missionary 



16 Sesquicentennial 



EffliD 




May Hall. 

The last building completed on 
campus in the 19th Century was 
May Hall. The building was named 
in honor of Abby May. the first 
woman visitor and lecturer to 
Framingham. May Hall was com- 
pleted in 1889 during the fiftieth 
anniversary of the school and 
today it remains an academic hall 
where History. English, Politics, 
and Art are taught. In 1935 May 
Hall partially burned. The building 
caught fire in the south wing and 
though the building was badly dam- 
aged the portraits of the principals 
of the school and the records of the 
Normal school were saved. Di- 
saster struck May Hall again in 
1938 when a hurricane knocked off 
the turrets which once were a fix- 
ture of the roof. The hurricane 
caused the roof of May Hall to be 
remodeled, without its turrets. 



in the Ottoman Empire in Europe where she was to 
work with the Christian minorities of that country. 
Theodora Wall, 1883, went to Japan where she also 
worked as a missionary during the rapid modernization 
of that country. 

Other graduates of Framingham include Clara Hap- 
good Nash of the class of 1872 who was New En- 
gland's first female lawyer. Other graduates went on to 
establish themselves as authors, teachers and some of 
the first female professors at many colleges across the 
country. Three women were responsible for the es- 
tablishment of the Normal Schools in Argentina and 
today they are honored with statues. Jennie Howard, 
class of 1 866; Edith Howe, class of 1 867; and Elizabeth 
Coolidge, clqss of 1 864 were instrumental in the early 
years of the schools created at Corrientes and at 
Rosario. 

Certainly the most prominent graduate at Framing- 



ham State College during the past twenty years has 
been Christa Corrigan McAuliffe whose death in the 
1985 NASA space shuttle accident was witnessed by 
the whole nation. Christa was a graduate in 1970 and 
during her years as a teacher in Concord, New Hamp- 
shire, she was to exemplify the best qualities which can 
be held by any Framingham graduate. After her being 
chosen by the NASA program to be the first teacher in 
space McAuliffe hoped to teach class from the shuttle 
to schools across the country. Her death was a terrible 
loss but her example of excellence remains as an inspi- 
ration for all Framingham graduates. 



1909 

Prince Albert becomes 
King of the Belgians after 
death of King Leopold. 



1910 

NAACP is founded. 



1911 

George the V becomes 
King of England after 
death of Edward VII. .The 
Chinese empire, the oldest 
in the world, ends. A 
republic is established. 

1912 

Titanic sinks in North 
Atlantic 

1913 

Woodrow Wilson becomes 
President of the United 
States. 



1914 

Beginning of the First 
World War in Europe. 
Panama canal is opened. 



1915 

Italy and Romania declare 
war on Imperial German]/ 



1916 

Trench warfare in 
northern France. 



1917 

America enters the First 
World War as Russian 
Revolution begins. 



1918 

The Great War ends with 
the signing of the Ver- 
sailles Treaty. Germany 
is forced to accept respon- 
sibility for the war. 



Sesquicentennial 1 7 



C^ampus Visitors 



1920 

Horace Mann Hall is 
completed. 



1922 

The first Bachelor of 
Science in Education 
degrees are awarded. 
Library collection organ- 
ized under the Dewey 
decimal system by a 
professional librarian. 



Framingham State College has hosted many fam- 
ous visitors during its one hundred and fifty year his- 
tory. The school has seen the wisdom to invite impor- 
tant men and women from various fields to speak at the 
campus and to bring the current issues of our society 
into focus for the entire campus community. Lectures 
have been given on topics as varied as the fine arts, 
Biology, Philosophy, and on topics as obscure as 
southern dueling and as pressing as the human gene 
code. In recent years Framingham has hosted lectures 
by such writers as Maya Angelou, Toni Morrison and 
Allen Ginsburg. In the realm of politics the school has 
been a meeting place for political thought ranging 
from anchor woman Maria Shriver to Massachusetts 
Governor Michael Dukakis. Framingham has received 
information from the men and women who have 
played so vital a part in our government (Governors, 
presidential advisors, and political visionaries). The 
school remains committed to inviting to Framingham 
more speakers through the Arts and Humanities Com- 
mittee which is principally responsible for inviting each 
year's lecturers. The benefits of guest speakers will 
continue to give to Framingham students the ability to 
listen and to question men and women whose voices 
have made a difference in the world forum. 




Frederick Wiseman 




February 18. 1987. Jerry Levin lectures 
students. 



18 Sesquicentennial 




Maya Anfielou. February 1988. Bruce Schwoefiler. WBZ-TU Met 

eroloeist. spoke before the Geo 
eraphy Association. 



David McCord. 




Whittemore Library. 

1969 marked the year the Henry Whittemore library was 
completed and named in honor of the first secretary of edu- 
cation in Massachusetts so responsible for the founding of 
Framineham State College. 




Dith Pran ftopj and Ralph Nadar fbottomj. 



1919 

Lady Astor becomes first 
woman to sit in Parlia- 
ment. United States 
Senate rejects admission 
to the League of Nations. 

1920 
Women gain vote in the 
United States. 



1921 

End of the Russian Civil 
Wars. 

1922 

The Washington Naval 
Conference restricts naval 
armaments of the great 
powers to ratios in 
different areas. 
1923 
Turkey becomes a 
republic.The centuries old 
sultanate is abolished. 
Turkey becomes a secular 
state under Mustapha 
Kemal. 

1924 

Vladimir Ilyitch Lenin 
dies after heading the 
Soviet government in 
Russia. 

1925 

Locarno Agreements. 

1926 

Germany is admitted to 
the League of Nations. 
First successful Trans- 
Atlantic radio- telephone 
conversation took place 
between New York and 
London. 

1927 

Lindburgh crosses 
Atlantic and lands in 
France. 



1928 

Kellogg-Briand Pact 



Sesquicentennial 19 




1930 

Francis A. Bagnall is 
appointed principal. 



1932 

The Normal School name 
is changed to State 
Teachers College at 
Framingham. Chalmers 
title is changed to Presi- 
dent. First issue of the 
Gatepost is published. 



1934 

First May Day celebra- 
tion. 



1935 

Ground is broken for 

Dwight Hall ( completed 

1937). 



1936 
New seal, O'Connor is 
appointed president. 



1938 

First senior investiture 

ceremony. Hurricane 

severely damages Crocker 

and May Halls . 



Ljo-Curricular Challenges 



Co-curricular activities have had a long history 
of providing a personal challenge to the student, 
in the form of working with others towards a 
common interest. Initially, Clubs on campus were 
few, but currently there are close to fifty student- 
run organizations. These include the school pub- 
lications and WDJM, the Student Government 
Association, the Student Gnion Activities Board, 
and smaller clubs reflecting diverse aspects of in- 
terest from International Awareness to the Film 
Society. Alongside these clubs are the academic 
clubs which have been extremely active in further- 
ing one's knowledge outside of the classroom. 

The earliest clubs were the Music Club and the 
Home Economics Club. The Music Club has 
played a prominent part in college life of the col- 
lege since late in the 19th century. In the past the 
Music Club has had several sections including a 
concert choir and a chapel choir and enjoying its 
highest popularity in the seventies. Currently, the 
club gives concerts on the Village Green at a 
nearby nursing home at Christmas time and bi- 



annual performances for the school in Dwight 
Auditorium. The club has had only three advisors, 
the director today being Mr. James Savas. It is be- 
cause of his dedication that students have dis- 
covered a love for music and an appreciation of 
its power. 

The Home Economics Club was unofficially 
founded in 1910 by students who desired to 
pursue their field outside of the classroom. In 
1924 the organization became affiliated with the 
national organization and was officially re- 
cognized by the school in January 1929, the club 
was dedicated to Louisa B. Nicholass for her out- 
standing performance as a professor at the 
school. 

Other organizations have included the 
A'Kempis club a Catholic organization which 
sought to promote good works around the com- 
munity. Established early in this century the 
Y.W.CA., like the other religious organizations, 
sought to bring social awareness and caring to 
this community. These early organizations were 




Larned and Towers: 

1973 was to be the year when four new buildings were constructed. Corrine Hall Towers Residence Hall, the Hemenway Annex. 
Linsley Hall, and Foster Hall. In 1968 the Dorothy Larned Residence Hall was built and named for the former Dean of Students. 



20 Sesquicentennial 






GATE POST 



•*■ 



% 



»l. \\l\ 



THE FIRST STATE NORMAL SCHOOL IN AMERICA 



STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, FRAMINGHAM, MASS., April 29, 1960 






• ~ * 



to be the forerunners of the many co-curricular 
activities available today. 

The present Student Government Association 
did not have its present organization until 1976. 
Then President James Steele and Vice President 
Donna Bourassa drafted the initial constitution 
which is still the core of today's SGA constitution. 
The original meeting room of the organization 
was Hemenway 309 but moved with the comple- 
tion of the D. Justin McCarthy College Center 
SGA moved into its present suite. Student Gov- 
ernment itself consists of the Student Senate, 
which is headed by the SGA president: the stu- 
dent judicial board, and a variety of standing com- 
mittees which have been responsible for monitor- 




ing important goings-on around campus. These 
committees tackle problems from the parking 
situation, which has remained a chronic problem 
since the 1 960's, to the annual blood mobile drive 
held in the forum. The Student Government 
Association remains the key organization on 
campus and the voice of the students while also 
encouraging the growth of the organizations 
which it governs. 

The Student (Jnion Activities Board is the 
primary group on campus for the planning of so- 
cial events on campus. The Sandbox weekends, 
the Five and Dime events in the pub, and the day- 
time entertainment planned for the commuter 
cafeteria are just a few of the responsibilities of 
SCJAB members. One of the largest clubs on 
campus, SC1AB has played an important role on 
campus, when it first occupied its present office 
adjacent to the Student Activities office in 1 976. 
This organization is divided into many standing 
committees which help to make the social life at 
Framingham State College enjoyable and mem- 
orable. 

The school radio station, WDJM, offers its 
members the chance to have on-air time and to 
experience hands-on training in media com- 
munications. Always individualistic the radio sta- 
tion plays a variety of music styles and offers an 
alternative to more commercial radio stations. 

Since the turn of the century student pub- 
lications have found an important part in the 
school's history. These publications have best re- 
flected the ideas and humor of the college. The 
first document was a hand produced and circu- 
lated newsletter called The Normal Experiment. 

The Senior Quill was the first yearbook and pre- 
ceeded the Dial which was begun in 1915. The 
Senior Quill produced several volumes which 
concentrated on the senior class of each year. 
The Dial eventually supplemented the Quill by in- 
cluding the entire campus. The Dial embodies the 
history of the school through its volumes. The 
production of each year's Dial is a long process 
which requires extensive layout and detailed copy 



Stock market crash. Start 
of the Depression. 
Drought in the American 
mid-west leads to the 
Dustbowl". 

1930 
French troops evacuate the 
Rhineland. 

1931 

Statute of Westminster 
grants the Dominions of 
the British empire self 
governance. 

1932 

Japan commits sweeping 
acts of aggression against 
China. Occupies Shang- 
hai and Manchuria, while 
little is done by western 
powers. 



1933 

Franklin D. Roosevelt 
becomes President. Hitler 
comes to power in 
Germany. 

1934 

Bonnie and Clyde are 
killed by police. 

1935 

Italy invades Ethiopia. 
The League of Nations 
does nothing to aid 
Ethiopia from the aggres- 
sion. 

1936 

Spanish Civil War begins. 
Picasso gains insight for 
his painting, Guernica. 
Adolf Hitler broke the 
Treaty of Versailles and 
the Locarno Pact by 
ordering his troops to 
march into the Rhineland. 

1937 

Ireland becomes an 
independent state within 
the Commonwealth. 



1938 

Hitler annexes Austria to 
the German Reich. 



I 



Sesquicentennial 21 







I ,A~\- 



1939 

Threat to close some of the 
Normal Schools even as 
the Centennial is being 
celebrated. First all cam- 
pus, four year class 
graduated with a Bachelor 
of Science in Education. 
Framingham State College 
is composed by Martin 
O'Connor for the Centen- 
nial. 



writing. 

Established in 1931, the first Newspaper, the 
Hilltop News was introduced. Its first editor was 
Marie Blakie, Class of 1933. The following year 
the name was changed to The Gatepost to honor 
the newly erected gateposts. The largest of the 
school publications, the Gateposts at times has 
been controversial and has played an important 
part in school elections as well as regularly in- 
forming students about the issues on campus. 
The Gatepost has an uninterrupted history since 
1931 and is now a weekly newspaper that keeps 







/ 



*■■■■ 



1947 

Professional ranks 

designated for State 

College Teachers 



students informed about every aspect of Fram- 
ingham State. The Gatepost has won many wards 
for its impressive layout and quality of articles. 

In 1 965, the first literary magazine was founded 
under the name of Nexus. This name was first 
changed to Reflections, and then to ONYX in 
1966. The ONYX has three boards with three 
specific purposes. One picks the student art, an- 
other student literature, and the third is respon- 
sible for the overall publication. All work appear- 
ing in the ONYX is produced and judged by 
students. 

In 1976, the first issue of the Mahgnimarf Lam- 



poon was published by seniors John Ferren and 
Joe Sano. Though inconsistently published since 
then, the Magnimarf has entertained students 
through parodies and satires and with cutting ob- 
servations of life on campus. The Magnimarf has 
always been controversial and every issue chal- 
lenges the time with humor. 

The Alumni Association produces a regular 
newsletter and has done so since 1964. This pub- 
lication keeps Framingham alumni informed of 
events at the campus and on political issues 
which could effect the school. Long after the 
students leave Framingham they can retain a link 
to their college. 

The Black & Gold Service Committee serves to 
welcome incoming students to the college during 
orientation as well as giving tours of the school to 
visitors. Academically orientation clubs include; 
the English club, the Art Activitists, the French 
club, the History club, the Philosophy club, Active 
Sociologists, and the Spanish club as well as the 
Math Computer Science club, Psychology club 
and Graphics club. These organizations offer 
students experiences related to their majors and 
provide them with additional instruction through 
speakers and field trips as well as a social setting. 
One club recently revived was founded in 1 975 is 
the Economics club. Today it is known as the 
Economics/Business club and sponsors guest 
lectures who have spoken on trade relations and 
the AFL-CIO. This organization is rapidly gaining 
student interest and increasing in membership. 

The Rugby Club has competed against many 
universities throughout Massachusetts and has 
been active in raising money through their "rent- 
a-rugger" day. This organization, though sports 
related, is funded through SGA. They have seen 
many successful seasons and have participated 
in various competitions, including a conference in 
the Bahamas in March of 1989. 

Religious organizations on campus include 
Hillel and the Christian Fellowship which have 
been active in bringing about an awareness of dif- 
ferent religions and providing for the needs of 
students on campus. Hillel was founded in the 
1950's. The Christian Fellowship is the successor 
to the three organizations which were founded 
earlier in the century for Protestants and Cath- 
olics. 

Other organizations are the International 
Awareness Club which examines important 
issues facing foreign governments in countries 
around the globe. Culture In Effect is the suc- 
cessor organization of the Third World Organiza- 
tion which seeks to bring about the consideration 



22 Sesquicentennial 




Hemenway Hall and Annex. 

In 1962 Mary Hemenway Hall was constructed replacing Wells Hall, built in 1 902. Wells Hall occupied this area and contained the 
science laboratories and the Mary Hemenway Home Economics department facilities. Wells Hall was replaced so that better 
equipped to meet the needs of the science departments could be obtained. 



of the needs of the Third World countries, as well 
as serving minority student at Framingham. One 
of the largest organizations on campus, Culture In 
Effect sponsors dances to raise money for their 
activities. The campus theatre group, Hilltop 
Players, has been performing regularly since the 
1930's. Producing over the past decades "Plat It 
Again Sam" and "Gigi." Hilltop Players performs 
two plays a year, the spring play is generally a 
musical such as "Chicago" or "Little Shop of Hor- 
rors." 

The newest club on campus, FSC's Gays and 
Friends, has sought to bring about an under- 
standing of homosexuality and to present impor- 
tant information about issues effecting the gay 
community. The club has co-sponsored the 
Health Fair and also sponsored lecturers who 
have spoken on the difficulties of being homo- 
sexual in today's society and the dangers AIDS 
presents to every student at FSC. 

The Residence Hall Association does not fall 
under the Student Government Association but 
helps to promote a positive atmosphere in the in- 
dividual residence halls on campus. The Resi- 
dence Hall Council has been a meeting place for 
resident students to discuss concerns and plan 
social activities to improve the quality of life at 
FSC. 



Sports on campus have provided a similar 
means of enjoying out-of-classroom time. The 
football, basketball, hockey and baseball teams 
have all had successful season and were founded 
after the admission of men to the college in 1964. 
Women's athletics include volleyball and softball, 
as well as an equestrian team. These teams also 
have had many successful seasons and have 
competed against public and private schools 
throughout New England. 

It is this combination of activities that over the 
years have helped to round out the education of 
many men and women who have been a part of 
the college community. It is through co- 
curriculars that the student can expand their abili- 
ties outside of the classroom and find additional 
actions or subjects in which they have concern 
and interest. 



1939 

Beginning of the Second 
World War. Germany 
invades Poland. 



1940 

France falls under 
German occupation. Battle 
of Britain. 



1941 

Pearl Harbor. America 
enters the Second World 
War. 



1942 

Battle of Midway and the 
Coral Sea. 



1943 

Battle of Stalingrad 



1944 



D-Day 



1945 

Germany, Italy, and Japan 
are defeated. Creation of 
the United Nations. The 
first use of atomic weap- 
ons on a civilian target 
occurs when the United 
States drops a nuclear 
device on Hiroshima. 

1946 

Nuremburg Trials. Nine 
principle Nazi war 
criminals are hanged. 

1947 

Truman Doctrine. 
America will prevent the 
spread of communism. 
Civil War in Greece. 
1948 
Marshall Plan and the 
Berlin Blockade.. 



Sesquicentennial 23 




(celebrating 150 Years of 

Excellence 

The 1988-89 academic year was given extra meaning and enjoyment as the 
school looked to represent and celebrate its past history. These events were 
spaced throughout the year. Framingham chose to celebrate by telling all, present 
and past people involved with them, the accomplishments of the institution. The 
Ellen Hyde Discussion Group, originated in 1 964, put on a pageant telling the story 
of five influential women of the past. Also seen in the semester was the Sesqui- 
centennial Ball and a lecture given by Teacher of the Year, Terry Wikes. To round 
out the year, the school hosted an Alumni Weekend, which included reunions for 
many different classes, a golf tournament, a harbor cruise and ceremonies rec- 
ognizing the anniversary. During this ceremony, the college received a letter from 
President George Bush recognizing its achievements. 



1955 

Gym and auditorium 
added to Duright. Publi- 
cation of the Honor list 
initiated. 




Sir tssac Newton's "Principia Mathimatica" anniversary is cel- 
ebrated with a symposium at Framingham State. 



24 Sesquicentennial 




O'Connor Hall: 

Dedicated in 1962. the O'Connor 
dormitory was built directly across 
from Wells Hall and was named in 
honor of President O'Connor. 




Dr. Nutting. Dr. Weiss. Dr. McCarthy, and Mrs. Wells. 



1949 

NATO, the North 
Atlantic Treaty Organiza- 
tion formed. The Soviet 
Union detonates its first 
atomic weapon and 
becomes the second 
nuclear power. 

1950 
Korean War. Henry 
Matisse wins Venice 
Prize. 

1951 
United States detonates 
first Hydrogen bomb at 
Eniwetok atoll. 



1952 

Elizabeth II becomes 
Queen of England after 
the death of George VI. 
Britain detonates its first 
atomic bomb and becomes 
the third nuclear power. 

1953 

Dwight D. Eisenhower 
becomes President of the 
United States. 

1954 

Supreme Court orders the 
integration of schools. 



1955 

Warsaw Pact is created to 
counter NATO. 



1956 

Hungary revolts against 
Soviet repression and is 
invaded. 



1957 
Sputnik is launched. 



1958 

French Fifth Republic is 
established. 



Sesquicentennial 25 



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1959 

College empowered to 

grant Bachelor of Arts and 

Bachelor of Science 

degrees. 

1960 

School officially receives 

title of State College at 

Framingham. 



1961 
D. Justin McCarthy is 
appointed president. 
Authorization to grant the 
Master of Education 
degree given. 
1962 
Dedication of O'Connor 
Hall. Beginning of new 
degree programs in 
English and History. 
1963 
Completion of the Mary 
Hemenway Home Eco- 
nomics and Science 
building. 



1964 

Men students are enrolled 

for the first time. The 

125th Anniversary is 

celebrated. 

1965 

The first student literary 
magazine, Nexus is first 
published. Name changed 
the next year to Reflec- 
tions and then finally to 
the ONYX in 1966. 



1968 

Dorothy Lamed Residence 

Hall completed. Master of 

Science in Education 

approved 




The Sesquicentennial Flag, a standing reminder of the anniversary, raised during Senior Investiture of 1988. 




An example of the dress at the time. 
Two generations of alumni. 



26 Sesquicentennial 




Jean Pulver Uolpe. Dr. Beverly Weiss. Madeline Wine 
Adler. Jeanne Keefe Canelli. and Barbara Greene Hol- 
land Portray Mary Swift Lamson, Electa Lincoln Walton. 
Lucretia Crocker. Ellen Hyde and O'livia Davidson Wash- 
ington in the pageant. 




0. Justin McCarthy College Center: 

The last building to be completed on campus in 1976. the College Center, was named for President D. Justin McCarthy and 
contains offices, lounges, recreation rooms, and cafeterias as well as a mini-mall and the Ram's Den Pub. When the building was 
completed it provided necessary space for student clubs and organizations and the administrative suites for student services and 
Residence Life. The building is the meeting place of the student organizations, the Student Government Association, and Student 
Union Activities Board. 



1959 

Hawaii becomes 50th 
state. 

1960 
United States Lf-2 spy 
plane is shot down in 
Siberia. Russians call off 
summit meeting. 

1961 
Berlin air lift keeps West 
Berlin in contact with the 
west. 

1962 
America faces the threat of 
nuclear war after the 
Soviet Union deploys 
nuclear weapons in Cuba. 
These are removed after a 
US-Soviet confrontation. 

1963 
President Kennedy is 
assassinated in Dallas, 
Texas. Lyndon fohnson 
becomes President. 

1964 
The Gulf of Tonkin 
Resolution is passed by the 
American Congress 
leading to a greater 
American presence in 
Vietnam. 

1965 
TS Eliot dies. Sir Win- 
ston Churchill dies. 
Lyndon Johnson sworn in 
as President. 

1966 
Cultural Revolution 
begins in China. Arno 
river in Florence Italy 
floods and destroys 
archives and furniture in 
the Uffizi Palace. Indira 
Ghandi becomes Prime 
Minister of India. 



1967 

The Six Day War between 
Israel and the Arab states. 

1968 

Czechoslovakia revolts 
against Soviet domination. 
The uprising is brutally 
suppressed by the Rus- 
sians. 



Sesquicentennial 27 



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1969 




Henry Whittemore library 

completed. Master of Arts 

is approved. 




1970 


! 


Chris ta Corrigan McAu- 

liffe, first teacher in space 

is graduated. 


1 


1972 




New curriculum is 




adopted. 




1973 




New buildings for the 

campus: Conine Hall 

Towers, Linsley Hall, 

Foster Hall, and Hemen- 




way Annex. 
1974 




Danforth Museum of Art 
established. 




1976 




D.Justin McCarthy 

College Center completed. 

The Magnimarf Lampoon 

is first published. 




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quicentennial 



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The class of 1949 returns to view their gift to the college. 




1969 
America lands on the 
moon.The event is 
watched by millions across 
the country and around 
the world. 

1970 
SALT talks are held 
between the United States 
and the Soviet Union to 
ease tensions between the 
superpowers. 

1971 
Mainland China is 
admitted to the United 
Nations. 

1972 
Richard Nixon and the 
First Lady visit China and 
meet with Mao Tse Tung 
and Chou En-Lai. 

1973 
Yom Kippur War between 
the Arab states and Israel. 
India detonates its first 
nuclear weapon under- 
ground. Indira Ghandi 
calls the explosion a great 
step. 

1974 

Nixon resigns after 
Watergate scandal and 
cover-up. 



1975 
End of the Vietnam War. 



1976 

American Bicentennial. 
Jimmy Carter President of 
the United States. 



1977 

Elvis Presley dies. Treaty 
between United States and 
Panama calls for return of 
the canal to Panama by 
the year 2000. 

1978 

First test tube baby is 
born. First non Italian 
pope in 455 years, John 
Paul II, becomes head of 
the Roman Catholic 
Church. 



Sesquicentennial 29 



1979 

Faculty Union, the 

Framingham State College 

Professional Association is 

formed. 



1985 

Paul F. Weller appointed 
President. 



1989 

Framingham State College 

celebrates its 150th 

birthday with a series of 

special events ending on 

July 3,1989. 

Compiled by 
Dr. Beverly Weiss 




1 o the Future . . . 



The graduating class of 1 989 represents an impor- 
tant landmark in the history of Framingham State Col- 
lege. The members of the Sesquicentennial Class are 
living proof of the vibrant tradition of the excellence that 
Framingham State has personified in the past and will 
continue to embrace in the future. The innumerable 
contributions, to both the College and the world, to 
meet the tradition of excellence are applauded and we 
look forward to future contributions you can make as 
an alumni of this fine institution. 

When we began our Freshman year the College had 
just been through some dramatic changes. Dr. Weller 
was our president, the campus was completely dry as 
the Pub was closed and our residence halls were re- 
covering from over a year of fire alarms and extreme 
damage. Over time, these changes were accepted if 
not entirely universally agreed with in theory. Dr. Weller 
became involved and was accepted into the campus 
community wholeheartedly. In time, the Pub was re- 
opened and the fire alarms began to come under con- 
trol. 

These changes, which struck the core of Framing- 
ham State College at the time, were made possible by 
an intrinsic characteristic dominant in all Framingham 
students, staff and faculty. This characteristic is stead- 
fast, solid pride in our institution. From the students 
and faculty to the staff and administration, Framing- 
ham has the capability of pulling together and utilizing 
all resources to the fullest in order to preserve the insti- 
tution as a whole. We have successfully preserved a 



long history of academic excellence and recently have 
begin a legacy of excellence in our many co-curricular 
activities as well. 

Particularly in the past four years there have been 
some situations that were potential roadblocks to fulfill- 
ing our high standards. The budgetary cuts on both the 
local, state and federal levels, budgetary reversion 
which took money from our pockets even as we were 
reaching for it, and ultimately, inadequate budget allot- 
ments to continue running an institution of our caliber 
would be enough to try even the most hardy soul. It did 
inevitably affect our morale as a student body if nothing 
else but even this could not adversely affect the school 
as a whole. Our pride and our strong backbone have 
pulled us through and expanded our reputation so that 
applications for admissions have skyrocketed. This 
year showed a record 5,000 applications for 1,000 
class spots. 

Fighting throughout the state's financial difficulties 
became a priority for many of us in the past. Driven by 
the knowledge and understanding for a need for 
affordable quality higher education, Framingham 
students formed statewide coalition for the purpose of 
lobbying the State for our rights. The coalition, called 
S.O.G.T.H.: Students Opposed to Unfair Tuition Hikes, 
won a victory at the State House. While this victory was 
not unconditional, Framingham students led the way 
to lower the proposed increase and keep education 
affordable for a while to come. 

While the institution fought for continued state sup- 



30 Sesquicentennial 



port, many of the students in particular indulged in a 
plethora of excellent co-curricula activities. Our Men's 
and Women's basketball teams have posted cham- 
pionship seasons in our tenure here and our Rugby 
Club Team has won tournaments across New England 
and has traveled as far as Florida and the Bahamas to 
compete. The individual classes have become increas- 
ingly involved in the entire community with successful 
Investiture speakers and the perennial Ram Aid contest 
inaugurated by the Class of 1988 and proudly con- 
tinued. The Student Union Activities Board (SC1AB) has 
presented quality activities every week and has dis- 
tinguished itself in most recent years with awards from 
the National Association of Campus Activities. Finally, 
the Student Government Association (SGA) master- 



fully gained the respect and admiration of the college 
community with its leadership in times of crisis. SGA 
also assisted in the formation of several new clubs and 
completely revamped the constitutions of the organiz- 
ation already existing. 

Framingham State College has had a diverse his- 
tory. Her legacy, particularly in your stay here, has been 
varied. From diversity we rose to promote excellence. 
Pride in our institution helped us through the trying 
times and raised us to amazing highs in the good 
times. The Class of 1 989 are to be commended for the 
role they have played in our history. The page is blank 
for the next chapter in Framingham's history. Won't it 
be interesting to see what the Class of 2039, the Bi- 
centennial Class, has to offer? 



(credits and Special Thanks . . . 

Beth Jacavanco, Class of '90: Editor in Chief, Johanna Pescarino, Class of '89: Managing Editor, David Sandberg, 
Class of '90: Special Features Copy Editor, Kristin Larkin, Class of '90, Heidi K. Gustafson, Class of '89, Marianne 
O'Brien, class of '90: Contributing writers. Thanks are extended to Dr. Beverly Weiss for her patience, information 
and expertise; Marilyn Foley for her assistance; Walter Koroski for his Media support; and The Sesquicentennial 
and Special Projects Committees for their financial support. 



1979 




The Shah is forced to flee \ 


Iran after Islamic revolu- 


tion breaks out. 1 


1980 


Ronald Reagen becomes 


President of the United 


States. 


1981 


American hostages held in 


Iran are released after 444 


days. Space shuttle 


Columbia completes its 


first orbital flight. 


1982 


Israel invades Lebanon. 


Argentine-British war 


over the Falkland islands. 


Britain wins. 


1983 




Reagen proposes Star 




Wars defense plan. The 




Soviet Union downs a 




Korean jet liner. 




1984 




Lillian Hellman dies. 




President Reagen visits 




China. Chernenko 




becomes Premier of 


Russia. 


1985 




Shuttle Challenger blows 




apart after launch. Crew 




including a school teacher 




are killed. 




1986 




The United States bombs 




Libya. Soviet reactor at 




Chernobyl becomes 




unstable and releases 




widespread radiation. 




1987 




Iran Contra Scandel 




begins. 




1988 




Glastnost sweeps the 




Soviet Union. 


1989 




George Bush becomes 




President of the United 




States. 




Compiled by 




David Sandberg 




Sesquicentennial 31 


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.Framingham State 

College 

Framingham, Massachusetts 01701 

1839-1989 




PIONEERS IN EDUCATION 

1839 - 1989 



Founded as America's first state-supported institu- 
tion for the education and training of teachers, is 
proud to celebrate its one hundred fiftieth anniver- 
sary. 



DIAL 1989 



Volume 72 



32 



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Table of Contents 

The Yearbook of Framingham State College 



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tudent Life 




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138 




162 



190 



35 




Class of 1889 





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A group of today's students enjoy the football game. 



36 Student Life 



last, Present, Future 



■ 



This special year is a particularly 
appropriate time to reinstate the 
tradition of a dedication. The "past, 
present, and future students, faculty 
and administrators" was chosen be- 
cause it was too difficult to focus on 
any one person over 1 50 years of in- 
tricate history. Those pictured on 
these pages are a representative 
sample of people from our past, 
present and potential future. It has 
been said that reward of a job is what 
you put into it — the personal sat- 
isfaction, doing what you desire — is 
the reward, not the money or the 
recognition, but the self gratitude; 
so this edition is dedicated to all 
those — past — present — future — 
people who desire the personal re- 



ward of extending the extra step! 

From the past we can recognize 
the founder of the school, Cyrus 
Peirce, as an example of someone 
willing to take the risks involved in 
improving education by devoting 
not only his time and energy, but 
also his money to build an institu- 
tion worth attention and recogni- 
tion. 

Every day students are made 
aware of the accomplishments of 
President D. Justin McCarthy. Some 
of his accomplishments include the 
construction of 8 buildings, an in- 
crease in enrollment and the ac- 
ceptance of males, and accredita- 
tion of academic programs. 

There are of course many stu- 



dents who have also contributed to 
the school's growth and recogni- 
tion. One of the major contributors 
to campus life was Paul T. Murphy, 
who expanded and generated stu- 
dent activities and motivated school 
spirit. This is only one example of 
many people who were proud of 
their affiliation with Framingham 
State College. 

As we look to tomorrow, there is 
uncertainty as to who will be the 
major influence in shaping the 
school's future, but that will become 
apparent when the accomplish- 
ments occur. 




The faces of the future courtesy of Framingham State Child Care Center. 



Student Life 37 



f "f I 



Activities, 
'Events, fun, and Relaxation. 
These are some of the elements which 
complement and challenge our academic life at 
Jramingham State College. 'Whether it Be 
SandBo?i26, < Hew c Man in the Snackbar, 'Peter 
CaraBiClo in the puB, tMeatloafin (Dwight 
or just something as simple as getting to- 
gether with friends, it is a necessary 
and welcomed aspect of our lives as 
students. In Between classes, exams andwork^ students find the 
time to discover new friendships, modern ideas and different 
aspects of life at JS.C and incorporate them in such a way 
that they are improving themselves Both inside and 
outside the classroom. Therefore we can get a 
well-rounded eduction andyet loof^Bacf^on 
the fun ■ filled memories that we 
each experienced I 





39 




Those who study for classes together pass classes together. This 
furthers the motivation of the student. 



Combining the fine art of sun worshipping and studying. Some 

have it down to a science. 

The never ending question — where are you going to park the 

car? 



40 Student Life 




Look what you see when you take the time to notice the sun setting over the 0. Justin McCarthy College Center. Considering that we don't 
always take the time to notice, it looks pretty good when you run across it unintentionally. 




How much work can you get done on a nice day? He looks to be getting 
more done than most are able to. I'll give him credit. 






■ 



■ 



< \ 



It's not an academic challenge, but it's a challenge just the 
same, everyone should increase their can building skills. 



Student Life 41 







A member of the Media Center is caught the other side of 
the camera, like it or not. 



The updated text for Types of Lit class, 
about the text change? It'll cost $56.00 



Has anyone informed the professors 




Stacey Iwanski looks out over the people and the booths at 
Sandbox 26. 



Explain to me what this means because I really don't under- 
stand how this will make everything work. 



42 Student Life 




< . 



One of the crowd enjoys a nice sunny day and good 
entertainment. Everyone enjoy. 



yes. I know how to relax! This has taken many years of practice to make this an art. I consider it 
my major at this point. 



43 Student Life 



O andbox 
XXVI 




Members of the Tech Crew make sure that everything 
will run smoothly later in the day. 

SUAB sets into the theme of the day wearing the cos- 
tumes of the time. 




' 



^ 



. 



44 Student Life 




Sandbox, when everybody's mind turns to spring makes the "cool dudes" get into the sun and hit the lawn to impress. Whether you want to 
talk to these "dudes" is up to you. 




Obviously some people had a really good time this after- 
noon. It's amazing what sun can do. 



One of the day's early bands. Role Models, warm up the 
crowd with a synth-Pop band. 



Student Life 45 



1 he Jazz Age Comes Alive at F.S.C. 



Sandbox XXVI was a step back in time to 
the Roaring Twenties when people enjoyed 
the simpler things in life. Events and booths 
sponsored by SCJAB transformed State 
Street with the added charm of flappers and 
a Barber Shop Quartet. Booths included 
old-time photos, the High Striker, photo 
buttons and Caricaturist Peter Murphy. 
Students munched on Smartfood, carmel 
apples, hot apple cider and penny candy. 

F.S.C.'s radio station, WDJM, broadcast 
live from Sandbox during the day. WAAF's 
Rockbus visited the campus as well as 
Domino's pizza. 

The evening's talent was MC'ed by Com- 
edian Billy Martin and featured student 
music from several bands including: Barley 
and Hops, Razor's Edge, Likwid Paper, Raw 
Gurd, and Shatter'd. The music ranged 
from light pop to blues to rock and roll. Fri- 
day night, after the bands, the Residence 
Hall Association held a dance to continue 
the festivities of the weekend. The theme of 
this year's Sandbox was further extended 
on Saturday night, when the snack bar was 
converted to a speakeasy featuring Boston 
band New Man. The campus danced the 
night away out of the Jazz Age and back 
into the eighties. 



46 Student Life 




This person would rather stop for a picture. She doesn't look 
too interested in selling nachos. 




Ever so diligent, carmel sets to be a real mess. Concentrate 
or you'll mess it up. 



Hey baby! What's a nice girl like you doing on a campus like 
this? Wanna come to a party? 




The Barbershop Quartet display their talents and their funky bow ties. They added to the atmosphere of the day by possessing the 
charm of the day. 



Student Life 47 



V 


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A member of The Plads impresses the audience with his 

dedicated guitar work. 

Yet another member of The Plads shows off his guitar. All 

this dedication for free. 




Rik Sansone and Greg Rotatori. members of Liowid Paper, play for the 
crowd. I wonder what he's singing? 




48 Student Life 




OB 



Keyboardist Greg Rotatori waits for a cue. When they 
look at you Just start playing. 




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Fahy Fontaine grooves to the music of 
New Man. 







Student Life 49 




Homecoming Ambassador final candidates: Josee Friedman, Steve Goldman, Heidi Scribner, Dan 
Dowd. Theresa Farry, Shelia Consoli, Trisha Lampson, Dave Rubin, Bob Scott. 




Ron Macinnis and Colleen 

McCabe enjoy a dance at the 

semi-formal. 




-ft 




' V- 

Stacy Iwanski. SUAB Concert Chairperson and Robert Klein. Homecoming 
Weekend Concert entertainer. 




50 Student Life 




1 he Tradition 



Yes. the people from the first booth of the cafe are finally leaving! t f~\ JTI 7" I r"J I I O C 

J Ram Olympics, 
Weekend 
Concert, 
WT\ Semi-formal 





Didn't we already learn how to stack toys in kindergarten? 



Concentration is definitely 
a must for the balloon 
toss, otherwise you will be 
one wet participant. 



Student Life 51 



ilomecoming '89 
Abound 



Homecoming Weekend's theme was 
"Thanks For The Memories" in keeping 
with the Sesquicentennial Anniversary of 
the college. It was a weekend packed with 
interesting activities and events. 

Ram Olympics started the events off on 
Thursday. Various teams from clubs and 
residence halls were challenged by a 
scavenger hunt and other activities as they 
competed for first place. This year's winner 
was SGA. Thursday night was the Ultimate 
Video Dance Party in the snack bar. On Fri- 
day the residence halls competed in dorm 
decorating and Towers Hall captured that 
first place position. 

Later that evening at Indian Meadows 
was the Dateless Semi-Formal. Hundreds 
of Students danced to the music of Urban 
Renewal. 

Homecoming weekend continued on 
Saturday when the FSC Rams over- 
powered the first place team SMG for the 
team's first win of the season. At half-time 
the 1988-89 Homecoming Ambassadors 



Memories 




The F.S.C. Rams set up their impressive offensive strengths to defeat 
their opponents in this year's homecoming win. 




The Powerful victors of this year's Ram Olympics. The Student Government Skunks. I only have one 
question! Why skunks? 



52 Student Life 




I 



Those Towers people will do anything for attention, but can't they get in trouble for doing something this weird. 
So what is the point to this? 





Heidi Scribner. one of this campus' more 
outspoken people. 

were announced. In order to be considered 
for the Homecoming Ambassador, the 
nominees must qualify with the following 
criteria. They must be active in the college 
community, demonstrate leadership, have 
goals for the future, have school spirit, be 
concerned for their college, have both 
good and bad experiences in their life at 
F.S.C. and have good communication 
skills. This year's ambassadors were Dan 



Joe Onofrietti. Marcia Peltak and Kelly Krebs wait patiently to fulfill their 
duties of judging the Homecoming events. 

Dowd and Theresa Farry. Their respon- 
sibilities as ambassadors require them to 
assist in many ways including a college 
night, an open house, campus fairs and 
visiting high schools on behalf of F.S.C. 

That night, Comedian Robert Klein, a 
well-known performer on talk shows such 
as Johnny Carson, kept students, faculty, 
and the public laughing at his comedy con- 
cert in Dwight Hall. 

Homecoming Weekend ended on Sun- 
day with Senior Investiture, featuring 
speaker Franklyn Jenifer, Chancellor of 
Higher Education. Student Life 53 



Oeniors Celebrate Together 



On Sunday October 23rd, the class 
of 1 989 gathered to continue the tradi- 
tion of Senior Investiture. The third 
Sunday in October is traditionally the 
first time the graduating class of F.S.C. 
officially wears their caps and gowns. 

The ceremony opened with a bene- 
diction from Father John Culloty 
blessing the students and furthermore 
humorously praying that they all get 
jobs to pay their parents back. Pres- 
ident Weller then introduced Dr. Dana 
Jost, speaking to the graduates as 
Senior Faculty Member. His speech re- 
counted many years of progress and 
change in Framingham State com- 
munity both in the campus and the 
education process in his 36 years. 

Class President Steve Goldman 
posed the question to find the meaning 
of Investiture by wondering what the 
graduates had gotten out of the college 
and what kind of people they have be- 
come in their years at school. In clos- 
ing, he recognized the accomplish- 
ments and contributions of Class Vice 
President, Jayne Costello, to the class 
of 1989. In honor of these, Goldman 
gave his position in the Sesquicenten- 
nial flag raising ceremony to her. 

President Paul Weller then intro- 
duced Higher Education Chancellor, 
Frankly Jenifer. He spoke on the 
changes and challenges in education 
and careers in the past thirty years. He 
urged the students to meet and over- 
come the obstacles put before them in 
order to take part in an expanding 
society in which a college education is 
necessary. The students were urged to 
discover the future and use it to their 
advantage to become the best they 
can. 




Part of this year's audience, the graduating seniors, react to the speech. 




Class President Steve Goldman speaks on the meaning of investiture. 



54 Student Life 




Class Advisors Linda Minka and Michael Miller listen atten- 
tively to speeches of the day. 



Trisha Lampson and Merri Robinson enjoy a laugh while 
waiting in line. 




Class Vice President Jayne Cos- 
tello addresses the future gradu- 
ates. 



Chancellor Franklyn Jenifer offering the chal- 
lenge of the future to this year's graduates. 



Student Life 55 



ream's Den Pub 

The Ram's Den Pub was jam- 
packed this year with the appearan- 
ces of guests such as Gordie Milne, 
Jim Plunkett, Oldies 103 and The 
Cape Cod Traveling All-Stars. These 
guests along with disc jockeys and 
dances made the pub the place to 
relax and have fun. Our guests 
offered a variety of music and plenty 
of chances for their audiences to 
show off their voices and/or knowl- 
edge of television theme songs 
from the sixties and seventies such 
as the Brady Brunch, Green Acres, 
and Gilligans Island. On top of it all, 
we get to either be impressed with or 
amused by our friends trying to par- 
ticipate in these antics. The Ram's 
Den is this campus' place to get 
together and party. A special thanks 
to our guests who came to help us 
celebrate this year. 




Al Ferguson and his assistant from Oldies 
103 mug it up for the camera. 

Once again FSC students show that there's 
no such thing as a quiet party night in the 

pub. 




56 Student Life 



■ 




Mike and his friends get caught by our camera as they come 
through the door. 



To Friendship! 




I 



The Cape Cod Traveling All-Stars, refugees from the summer sun. came to FSC this fall 
to bring us back to the beach. 



Student Life 57 



w 919 



1 ivb fun 




i 



These ladies show that some Thursday nights are Ladies 
Nights. 



Jim Plunkett, a Ram's Den regular guest. 







Gordie Milne coaches an audience member about the fine art of sing-a-long. 



58 Student Life 




■ 



IK 



What in the world is everyone staring at? 




Get with the beat boys! I. 2, 3, 4 Kick! 



Student Life 59 







Lretting into the Groove 




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Student Life 61 







O nowflake 

Swirl 

Winter 

Wonderland 

On December 9th, FSC's College 
Center Forum was transformed into a 
magical winter's evening by the Class 
of 1 990 for the annual winter dance — 
"The Snowflake Swirl." A tunnel, 
streamers, snowflakes, stars, murals, 
balloons and lights made the room 
bright and festive for the evening's 
buffet and dance. Music was provided 
by the disc jockeys Dave Thompson 
and Heidi Scribner and featured a 
guest appearance by WZOCI's Karen 
Blake and Tim Fox. Even though the 
turnout was small, the students had a 
fantastic time dining and dancing 
throughout the winter night. 




Has Dan fallen to the ground in awe of the fantastic music or is this just interpretive dancing? 




Melissa Peirce, Dial staff member, really knows how to get down and 
boogie when given the chance. Get rid of some of that "busy-ness"! 



62 Student Life 



■ 




mst 



The incredible decorations help to add to the 
class and great party atmosphere of the night. 



Indira Moffett Parties the night away. Everybody 
wants to get out and party on occasion. 




The Class of 1990 Executive Board, all decked out for the evening, stops to pose 
for a shot with Karen Blake. DJ from the radio station WZOU. 



Student Life 63 



Life Outside the Classroom 




Look. ( can talk and make food at the same time. 



This sign is for appearances only. 



64 Student Life 




I 



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As usual, most use the bed to 
study. It's more comfortable. 



Student Life 65 




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66 Student Life 



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Student Life 67 






v I ■ 




Examining the meaning of chemicals and science. 




An everyday classroom with the beginning elements of 
education. 



68 Student Life 











Student Life 69 






EKaH 1 




■ I •. 




Ruth, the person who really runs Towers. 



70 Student Life 




Spending time with friends, a benefit of living in the dorms. 



Comfort is more important than anything. 



Student Life 71 




Karen Blake and Tim Fox from WZOU. guest DJ's for this year's Winter Swirl. 



Anthony Clarke, one of this year's 
comics at the Five and Dime. 




Jen Sanford gets into the spirit at the 
Snowflake Swirl. 



Henry Hampton, recipient of an 
honorary degree. 



72 Student Life 




I 



Featured guests during Black Awareness Month, acapella singing group, Regency. 




Jon Butcher, opening act for Meatloaf at Sandbox. 



Lruests on Campus H 



The campus during the 88-89 year was 
host to a combination of guests. The guests 
gave the students the opportunity to learn, 
question, enjoy and laugh. Some of the 
featured visitors included Ted Kennedy Jr. 
speaking on independence and civil rights 
for the disabled; Mayor Andrew Young of 
Atlanta; Poet Nikki Giovanni; and filmmaker 
Henry Hampton, who spoke on the past, 
present, and future of blacks in society; and 
Allen Ginsberg, a poet, songwriter, and po- 
litical activist who treated the audience with 
his opinions about the world around us. 
Each of these guests gave us insight into 
the world outside campus. 

On the more informal end, we were also 
hosts to many comedians and musical 
guests that helped the student body fill their 
empty time. The bands Face to Face and 
New Man were the bands at two different 
dances. Meatloaf and Jon Butcher were the 
headliners at Sandbox. The campus fea- 
tured many different styles when Karen 
Blake and Tim Fox from WZOG came to 
campus and the acapella group Regency 
and a gospel choir filled out the roster of 
musical guests. In addition to the many 
local comedians who performed at our Five 
and Dime, we also had Robert Klein per- 
form on Homecoming and the Comedy 
Commandos brought their humor to 
campus this fall. 

The group of guests added both an edu- 
cational outlet as well as a place to use free 
time that students have to spend, therefore 
bettering the student and increasing the 
abilities and opportunities at Framingham 
State College. 



Student Life 73 




SflH 
Mkh IBI 




74 Student Life 



Robert Klein, concert 
comedian for Homecoming 
Weekend. 




I 



The guitarist for Meatloaf hits the right note. 






Student Life 75 






B 







hi ducating and 
Entertaining 




Lenny Clark, one of this year's comedy performers. 




Tuesday night entertainment at SUAB's comedy 
night. 



Ted Kennedy Jr.. speaking on the civil rights of the disabled. 



76 Student Life 




Lead singer from the 
group Face to Face. 



New Man rocks the house during Sandbox 
XXVI. 



Student Life 77 



i lease Pass the Tanning Lotion 



They were going to Venezuela but 
that didn't work so instead they 
packed up and headed for Cancun, 
Mexico. Everybody took along their 
tanning lotin and prepared to spend 
long hours on the beach. It was a 
chance for people to leave behind 
the stress of school and concentrate 
on doing nothing. Aside from the 
sunshine, the travelers enjoyed the 
fun of the mexican nightlife, party- 
ing the night away and making the 
best of their vacation. 




Hi! We all go to Framinsham and we've been working on our tans. 




Smile! It's my last picture. 



78 Student Life 



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Student Life 79 








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±L lephants, Camels and Sand 



A fantastic event matched by no 
recent years, Spring Sandbox XXVII 
packed one spring weekend so full 
of events, it brought a new dimen- 
sion to Framingham. This semes- 
ter's theme, "Arabian Mights" 
brought a taste of a different culture 
by having a camel and an elephant 
on campus for rides. Aside from the 
animals there was plenty for stu- 
dents to do. Many clubs offered 
games of skill for prizes. You could 
also make a recording of yourself in 
the Star Trax booth, have your cari- 
cature done, and analyze your hand- 
writing. At 4 pm, the campus talent 
kicked off their show, running into 
the night, offering a variety of music. 
As that came to a close SC1AB and 
the Residence Hall Association kept 
everybody moving, sponsoring a 
beach party dance until late into the 
night. 

While the next day dawned sunny 
but bitter cold, the students found 
that the events of the previous day 
weren't over. Included in the day was 
a Rugby game against Bridgewater 
State (a 13 to 4 loss), a tug of war, 
and because of the amount of on 
campus talent, more student bands. 




The Crowd was even given a chance to make a mess. Welcome to the tie-dying 
table. 



Al and a friend take 
a spin on the camel. 

80 Student Life 




Oh My! 




* 





John reflects about the day's events while recording him- 
self in the Star Trax. 




When can I stop walking around and get these 
people off my back? 



>^w 



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m&A 





Cm a magician that means I do funky things in front of you 
and you don't know how. 




Caricaturist Peter Murphy looks 
for the next color. 



■ 



Student Life 81 






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The tug of war, an addition to the 
activities, was staged to name the 
road that runs between Towers and 
Larned. Residents from each dorm 
represented either side of the battle. 
The teams squared off twice with 
Larned winning both times. The 
winner got the right to name the 
road but as the 1989 Dial goes to 
press, verification of a name was not 
confirmed. Saturday continued with 
a Casino Night sponsored by the 
Rugby Club where everyone got the 
chance to try their luck and win 
prizes. Students found renewed life 
in an old tradition and look forward 
to the celebrations to come. 




Paul Munafo and the band "Shattered" get into the rock and roll. 



s*° 



82 Student Life 




Members of the Larned team get set to 

PUll. 







I 



What did you roll, Andy? 




Is everybody ready to fio yet? 



Student Life 83 





( do not want to be doing this right now. 



Jon Butcher and the Neverland Express warm up the crowd. 



These girls look like 

they sure know how to 

have fun. or get in 

trouble. 




84 Student Life 



1 VI eatloaf Closes Sandbox XXVII 



H 




No. No It's not you! 



Jon Butcher rocks Dwifiht. 



Aren't we such an attractive couple? 



On Sunday, Sandbox weekend 
events were brought to an end with 
an explosive concert featuring Jon 
Butcher and Meatloaf. Jon Butcher 
got the crowd warmed up opening 
with a hard rocking set featuring 
songs such as "Wishes." As the set 
came to a close excitement rose as 
the crowd prepared for Meatloaf. 
The concert featured the hits from 
his "Bat Out Of Hell" album. In the 
years since the release of that album 
Meatloaf has become a cult figure 
with the classics, "Two out of Three 
Ain't Bad," "Bat Out of Hell," and 
"Paradise By The Dashboard 
Light." Everyone rocked to the con- 
cert. It is on this note that the 
Sandbox weekend was brought to 
an appropriate end. 



I 







Student Life 85 




"T 
1: 



Capitalism 
Ruining 
America?" 

The Oxford Union Debating team came to Framingham State to 
challenge us to an intellectual discussion. This takes on an inter- 
esting twist because the method of debate allows the use of any 
persuasive measure. Each team is, a mixture of people from both 
schools who argue for and against the argument proposed. This 
year the question posed for consideration was "Is Capitalism Ruin- 
ing America?" The team arguing for the 
position based their arguments on the dic- 
tionary definition of capitalism; private 
ownership and control, not controlled by 
state; and equating this to mean that all 
capitalists are greedy and only out for 
themselves. The team against proposed 
that this ownership wasn't greed, but ambi- 
tion to succeed. Capitalists are taught to be 
ambitious and get what they want. 

The overall decision is put to the audi- 
ence to determine how the arguments 
fared whether the proposition is true or 
false. The audience decided by one vote 
that capitalism is ruining America. Close 
margins such as this are what makes one 
recognize the fine art of persuasion. 








m - 


M FRAMINGHMISrilEGD 

— 

* — —- -Ji 

■. .. 




Is Christian reading or falling asleep? 



Showing oft the plaid tie. a member of the Ox- 
ford team brings a Scottish flair to the debate. 




86 Student Life 




Dan MacLean tries once again to get his point across, but since the Scots aren't Paying attention to him. he reverts to brute 
strength, or tries to. 





Obviously the team arguing against the proposal is not very impressed with their opponents. They look thrilled don't they? 



Oxford Debate '89 



Student Life 87 



±\am Aid: Four Years and Going 



Ram Aid IV started; the first three 
acts went on, then the sound system 
malfunctioned, leaving the audi- 
ence waiting for a half hour. During 
this delay MC Dan Ward entertained 
the crowd. Having avoided serious 
damage, the show restarted. While 
all of the acts were first rate, they 
were rushed to make up for lost 
time. Many of the acts that got the 
biggest reaction were the ones with 
the strangest sense of humor. A 
majority of the entertainers did Top 
40 hits, as in Vanity Six's "Nasty 
Girls," which was performed by very 
manly women, there was represen- 
tation for all years raging from Dave 
Lennon doing Frank 
Sinatra's "My Way" and 
Philly Joel doing a ren- 
dition of "Only The 
Good Die Young." The 
winners, the Lollipop 
Girls, again manly 
women, boogied and 
cartwheeled their way 
into the hearts of the 
judges. Winners re- 
ceived cash prizes and 
at the end organizers 
presented a slide show 
of past Ram Aid Lip 
Sync shows. 




Bigger than ever, the line moved back into Dwight Circle. 




Love those shades Billy. I mean, Philly. 



Heidi Scribner and Dan Ward, this 
year's draftees for MC duty. 



88 Student Life 



■ 



Strong 




These guys double as back-up and security. 



Mike McCarthy. Rob Halverson and Sal Mondello. those sexy 
Chordetts. 




Nice legs, boys! 



Student Life 89 




Karen McCarthy, Administrative Assistant for 
SGA. 



One of the more popular Places, the 
bank machine. 



90 Student Life 










Late afternoon in Dwieht Hall. 



Student Life 91 



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92 Student Life 







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Student Life 93 



m 




V H' 







What would you do if you found this pair in your class? 



94 Student Life 



m 




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A bird's eye view to Whittemore Library. 





But ( passed it in, really I did. 



■ 



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Student Life 95 











96 Student Life 



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Student Life 97 



1 



The Athletic pro- 
gram at 'Jramingham State works to 
support the time honored tradition of competi- 
tion: competing, striving consciously or unconsciously for 
an objective (apositum, profit, or prize). 'Worthing toward this 
' goat challenges the student both physically and mentally to 

improve himself and to contribute to an overall team 
effort. The prize that is received may be a winning 
season, recognition from your school, and/or peers 
an award from your conference, or simply the 
honor and pride of being part of a team. 
Whether or not you score the winning point, 
the contribution made is as valuable when providing the neec 
morale and support. "By representing the student body against neighboring 
colleges and universities, each member gains the satisfaction of contributing 
to a community and increasing the esteem of the college and oneself. It is 
the challenge of future seasons to overcome the present obstacles of 
budget cuts and the unforseen obstacles of injuries which make the A 
team effort that much more important. The striving for the 
unity between athletes to make up a team achieves the 
ultimate goal of sportsmanship and competi- 
tion of the moment, yea Team 1 . 





A Framinfiham Player jumps in and changes the direction of 
the ball. 



Kellie struggles to keep the ball in bounds 
against a Merrimack defender. 






1 earn Effort Pulls Them Through 



Strength and determination was 
seen through the team effort of this 
year's squad. Together they over- 
came obstacles including having a 
first year coach and many injuries 
near the end of the season. Regard- 
less of these obstacles the team 
ended with a 10-8 record and had 
many impressive wins including a 

100 Sports 



double overtime win over Wellesley 
College. 

The team effort was also rewarded 
with personal recognitions with 
members Emily Smith, Katie Binder 
and league-leading scorer Kellie 
Dewar receiving All-Conference 
awards. The F.S.C. Fall Sports Ban- 
quet further recognized the ac- 



complishments of Emily Smith as 
Most Valuable Player and Carol 
Brennan as the team's Unsung 
Hero. The team's talents will further 
their successes in future seasons 
and they will continue to be a win- 
ning team. 






Women's Soccer 

Katie Binding 
Deborah Binney 

Carol Brennan 

Particia Daly 
Michele DeSlmone 

Kellle Dewar 

Lynne Elliot 

Sharon Jacobson 

Louise tavelle 
Stephanie Moore 
Marian Moriarty 

Emily Smith 
Cathy Stevenson 
Tammy Whichard 





rifs Soccer 




I 



Sharon Jacobson runs ahead to get a pass. 




Members of the team listen to 
strategies for the next play. 



Kellie Dewar keeps the ball 
moving while followed closely 
by Bridgewater defense. 



Sports 101 






oard 



S.M.U, 1-4 

Westfield State 1-4 
Suffolk University 3-4 
W.N.E.C. 0-5 

Worcester State 3-2 
Curry College 1-0 



Post College 0-2 

U Mass-Boston 2-4 
Salem State 0-9 

Nichols College 1-4 
Brklgewater State 0-3 
Fitchburg State 0-9 



Skidmore College 2-6 

An na Maria Col lege 4-1 
North Adams State 0-7 

Roger Williams College 0-1 
Mass Maritime Academy 3-3 




Trip him! Trip him!! 



Sharon Jacobson pushes to 

catch up to her counterpart. 

then matches her step for 

step. 



The team listens patiently 

as the coach elaborates on 

new strategies. 




■■■^■M^MM^B 



102 Sports 



A Framingham State player boots it out 
of our scoring zone. 




1-3 S.M.U. 
M IUT. 
6-0 W.N.E.C. 
4-0 Curry Co liege 
7-1 Clark University 
3-0 Colby-Sawyer 
Westf leW State 0-4 

Wellesley College 2-1 
Merrimack College 1-3 
Salem State 0-3 

Franklin Pierce 1-3 

Brandeis University 0-1 



3-2 
4-2 

111 



1-2 
2-0 



i 

I 



Sports 103 




Chris Maioli runs past the defense 
moving toward the goal. 



Men's Soccer 

Stephen Boksanskl 

Kevin Connors 

Jake Czarnec 

Joseph Dupuls 

Douglas Erb 

Richard Ere olani 

Todd MacDonald 

Alan MacRae 

Christopher MaiOli 

Andrew Morganit 

Rob Nydam 

Ronald Perrin 

Richard Pescarino 

Scott Schofield 

David Tibbetts 

Arild Vaktskjold 

Mike Webb 
Graham Wilson 




104 Sports 



f*C'A 



wnrm 




Goalie Alan MacRae boots it out of the score zone to start Chris Maroli kicks one down the field, hopefully past the 

play. defense. 




Head Coach Les Seme confers on strategies with his team. 



W orking Together 



1 



The Men's Soccer team, despite a 
strong team effort, faced some very 
tough competition and finished the 
season with an overall record of 3- 
13-1. Scoring was led by Co-Captain 
Scott Schofield who scored 8 goals 



and made 2 assists. The team spent 
the better part of this year rebuilding 
and adjusting to the arrival of many 
new team members. They spent a 
great deal of time learning to work 
together to achieve their goal, a 



winning season. The team scored 
substantial wins over Anna Maria 
College, Worcester State and Curry 
College. Their hard work this past 
season should pay off with a suc- 
cessful season next year. 



Sports 105 






"* . X 




706 Sports 



^m 





Keeping up the momentum, the more psyched the team the 
better the score. Everyone is getting psyched. 



UMASS-Boston 
Nichols College 
Mass Maritime 
Maine Maritime 
Worcester State 
Bridgewater State 
S.M.U. 

Fitch burg State 
West! ield State 



29-34 
6-10 
6-38 
20-21 
14-24 
14-23 
26-18 
20-7 
15-20 



Sports 107 








1 mffi 



Ml 

» a 




One of the resulting Pile ups as Jordan Drake tries to stop the only opponent on his feet. Mark Murphy lets one fly. 

h 




Eric Walker moves down the 
field. 



Kevin Piatt rolls out the pocket to move the play doumfield. 



F 



ootball Rises to Meet the Challenge 



The Football team showed that 
they had great inner strength during 
the 1988 season. They came 
through with confident wins against 
tough competitors. They showed 
their great spirit as they rallied be- 
hind the support of the school, 
winning the Homecoming game 
against S.M.CI. and following up with 
a strong victory the next week 
against Nichols College. Despite 
their overall record of 2 and 7, there 
were many great individual efforts. 
Among the standouts were Dennis 
Farr (Individual scoring); Frank Per- 



fetuo (Rushing); and Kevin Piatt 
(Passing). The Rams are looking 
forward to a successful season 
ahead as many of the underclass- 
men will be returning. 

Members of the team were rewarded 
for their efforts. The highlights of the 
season was the conferring of Defen- 
sive End Bob McCuin and Wide Re- 
ceiver Dennis Tarr to the New En- 
gland Football conference second 
team. Dennis Tarr leading punt re- 
turner in N.CAA. Division III, was 
also named to the Pizza Hut Football 
Team as a kick returner. 



It will be a rebuilding season, as 
the seniors Kevin Piatt, Gary 
Puppolo, Eric Walker, Chris John- 
son, and Dave Valinote have come 
to the end of their college career. 
Next season the team will have to re- 
build their motivating forces and 
face the new challenges. The 
achievements of these seniors will 
encourage next year's team to sur- 
pass the graduates accomplish- 
ments and reach a new height of 
success. 



Football 

Pete Bagarella 

Nick Battles 

Wayne Beckwith 

Jim Beer 

Paul Burke 

Brian Burrill 

Dave Canavan 

Rico Cava 

Dan Connelly 

Bob Connors 

Kenn Coviello 

Peter Darrigo 

Mark DeFeo 

Pat DePalo 

Bob DiMartino 

Jordan Drake 

Steve Fernandes 

Sean Freeley 

John Gastaldo 

Kevin Gildea 

Kevin Gosnell 

Terry Humphrey 

Evan Israelson 

Mike Ivanoski 

Chris Johnson 

Chris P. Johnson 

Tom Keane 

Chuck Keefe 

Ken Kemp 

Brian Lenaghan 

Bob McCuin 

Chris McDermott 

Brian McDonald 

Jim McNamara 

Andy Met calf 

Joe Moretz 

Jack Murphy 

John J. O'Brien 

John M. O'Brien 

Mike O'Connor 

Jim Olson 
Frank Perfetuo 

Kevin Piatt 

Gary Puppolo 

Jim Reed 

Chuck Reid 

Rich Roy 

Vincent Serino 

Mark Sims 

Joe Sou za 

Mark Sullivan 

Dennis Tarr 

Dave Valinote 

Eric Walker 

Dan Walsh 

James Whitfield 

Mike Yacubich 




Mark Defeo runs into the defense and 
looks for a hole to go through. 



Evading the tackle, he tries to keep the 
ball in play. 




The FSC front line sets up for the play. 





Making the defensive stop, it looks (ike Kelly Morley is 
eoing to succeed. 



Is she looking at another game or just waiting to start yet 
again? 




Tri-CaPtain Katie Donnelly celebrates with Heather Small over a successful point. 



UO Sports 




Vassar 

WestfieW State 
U.N.H. 

Wellesley College 
Emmanuel College 
Stonehill College 
Clartt University 
Brandets University 
Babson College 
UMass-Boston 
Westfleld State 
Worcester State 
Simmons College 
Westfield State 



0-2 
0-4 
0-3 
0-3 
2-1 
0-2 
0-2 
0-2 
2-1 
2-0 
3-1 
3-0 
0-2 
2-0 



Regis College 
Wheaton College 

Coast Guard 

Salem State 

Worcester State 

W.P,I. 

Simmons College 

E. Nazarene 

S.M.U 

North Adams State 

Bridgewater State 

Fitchburg State 

Rhode island College 

Roger Williams College 



1-2 
2-0 
0-2 
0-3 
0-3 
2-0 
1-2 
1-2 
0-2 
0-2 
3-0 
0-3 
3-0 
0-3 
0-2 



m 



Sports 1 1 1 



PMS 




If ( can just stop the ball we can get started! 



Stretching to full extension to get the best possible 
shot. 



-■■• * , 




Members of this year's team take a break in between the evening games. 

O triking Toward The Future — 

Women's Volleyball 



112 Sports 



The Women's Volleyball team 
proved to be a team that can per- 
form gracefully under pressure. 
With a conference game record of 
4-2 they showed that they can pull 
together for an important win. The 
season included strong wins over 
Westfield State, Bridgewater, and 
Fitchburg State. Tri-captains Mary 
Barros, Cindy Walton, and Katie 



Donnelly led their team to an overall 
10-18 record. The latent talents of 
women's volleyball for any future 
challenges will be revealed in the 
seasons to come. They should be 
proud in their accomplishments of 
the season and they are certain to 
reach higher than they ever have be- 
fore. 



Volleyball 

Mary Barros 
Laurie Comer 

Sue Dieterle 

Katie Donnelly 

Aimee He idtmann 

Erin Morley 

Kelly Morley 

Heather Small 

Katie Sweeney 

Cindy Walton 

Kris ten Yered 




Erin Morley eoes for the powerful spike against Bridsewater State. Another strong point for Framinsham! 




I 



i 



■ 

ml 



Sports 113 




Maura Kennedy is caught enjoying the sunshine while listen- 
ing to the instructions from the coach. 



Field Hockey 

Heather Anderson 
Brenda Brackett 

Gina Colella 

Josee Fridmann 

Melissa Frommer 

Veronica Gibbs 

Diane Holwett 

Maura Kennedy 

Sharon Kontout 

Chris Marchettt 

Tracey McHugh 

Kristie Mock 

Lauren Morelli 

Heather O'Brien 

Cheryl O'Connell 

Robin Pare 

Lisa Saari 

Lori Sannella 




Cherly O'Connell and Melissa Frommer work together to 
move the ball right past a Wheelock Defender. 



This is the right defensive position to shut off Play. 



Improving through Practice 



Women's Field Hockey overcame a sea- 
son plagued with losing streaks to come 
out of the season with an overall record of 
6-12-1, but more importantly members of 
the team received recognition from their 
conference. Players receiving honors 
where Brenda Braskett, Robin Pare and 
Tracy McHugh. Brackett and Pare were 
named to the MASCAC All Conference 
team, while McHugh received honorable 



mention. Despite the overall losing record, 
the determination of the team was converted 
into positive through winning efforts 
against Fitchburg State, Wheelock College, 
and Anna Maria College to close the season 
on a positive note. The accomplishments 
of this team met the challenge not of 
whether the team won overall, but whether 
they improved themselves and were proud 
in their effort. Next year's squad will achieve 



the same heights and bring new goals to a 
new team. They will be able to convert their 
enthusiasm into more awards and wins for 
their team. The majority of this year's team 
was freshmen which insures future seasons 
of growth improvement and success. 



114 Sports 










ockey 



Who hit the ball and which way are we going? 



Assumption College 0-5 


Simmons 


3-1 




S.M.U. 


1-4 


Worceter State 


4-2 




Pine Manor College 


1-3 


Nichols 


3-2 




Bab son College 


2-3 


westfieW State 


0-3 




WJMv 


0-10 


Salem State 


1-4 




Clark University 


0-0 


Colby College 


0-1 




UMalne 


0-2 


U. Southern Main© 


1-4 


I 


W.N.E.C. 


1-3 


Fitchburg State 


3-1 


' 


Bridgewater State 


0-3 


Wheelock College 
Anna Marie College 


3-0 
4-2 








Sports 115 





I ■ 



Hi 



■ 




( know she's trying to kick the ball, but she looks 
like she's trying to fly. 





Showing that power hitting comes from every part of the hitter's 
strength. 



Kelly Morley and her teammate get identical 
jumps to block the incoming shot. 

1 I 



Can't you see I'm busy? 




116 Sports 





Now that we him see coming, what do we do? 



Sports 1 1 7 



£29 Qanfl 




Vou can't catch me! 



118 Sports 




**• k.C 4 



Okay, play #45 is the one where you do that, go that way, then run. 




x 




F.S.C. Cheerleaders always work to keep up the excitement 
and morale. 




Don't even try! I've got the ball! 



A 



3* 



Sports 119 



'-TT 




and rounding the corner to pull into third 



720 Sports 




m 




H 



is 



Surprise! ( got it away from 








you. 




Sports 121 










$0 



Chris Rosata takes the puck and 
tries to avoid being tripped. 




Members of the F.S.C. team move 
it out of their own goal. 




The offense waits for the drop from the referee. 



F.S.C. celebrates a goal! 



122 Sports 











Paul Manyoky breaks toward the net. 
Jim Schindler waits on defense. 



^- 18 p 

9+ 







The point of the game is not to trip your own teammate 




Mike McCarthy makes the stop and reaches down to 
scoop the puck. 



Trinity College 4-8 stonehlll College 

Salem State 2-9 Bentley College 

Curry College 3-8 Fairfield University 

Fitchburg State 2-6 Suffolk University 

S.M.u. 2-16 Worcester State 

A.I.C 4-10 Tufts University 

W.N.E.C. 5-4 Fitchburg State 

UCONN 4-15 Assumption 

St. Michael's College 4-6 Nichols College 
westfieid State 4-2 

North Adams State 1-11 

New Hampshire College 2-0 
Univ. Southern Maine 3-2 
Roger Williams College 6-7 
Plymouth State 2-8 

Connecticut College 1-10 



6-6 

3-4 

7-4 

3-6 

3-6 

1-6 

0-4 

9-11 

3-6 



123 



Jim Schindler moves the 
puck down the ice. 

Terry Hatch has the puck. 




F.S.C. defense 

takes the puck and 

tries to block out 

the Westf ield 

player. 




O tarting Fresh on the Ice 



The Ice Hockey team was once 
again on the rebuilding track this 
winter. The team finished fourth in 
the conference under first year 
coach Timothy Friday. Their overall 
record was 5-19-1, and although 
their overall record was not a win- 
ning season the top scorers on the 



team showed great strength. It is this 
strength which they contributed to 
the overall makeup of the team. 

The team's top scorers were Cap- 
tain Charlie Orato, John Greaney 
and Dave Mullahy. As the skaters 
look toward the future they find with 
the experience of their returning 



veterans along with the talent of in- 
coming freshmen, next year's team 
will be assured of a winning effort. 
Framingham State College Hockey 
will grow and improve their ability to 
work together for the ultimate goal. 



124 Sports 




Ice Hockey 

Steve Anderson 

Jim Browne 
Brian Callanan 
Glen Chapman 

Bill Collins 

Matt DiDonna 

John Greaney 

Brian Guillemette 

Terry Hatch 

Chris Macrina 

Paul Many oky 

Rob Matthews 

Mike McCarthy 

Mike Meehan 

Chris Meninno 

Rob Morrissey 

David Mullah y 

Dan O'Neil 

Rob Ricci 

Chris Rosata 
Jim Schindler 

John Talmo 
Charlie Urato 
Craig Williams 




Jim Browne waits out 
on the ice for the action 
to begin. 

They both see the puck, 
now somebody get it 
out of there! 




Team Co-captain Mike Meehan looks down the ice at the Play. 



Sports 125 



M 



■■ 



■i 




■ 



■■ 



■■1 ■■■■■ 



Maybe ( could spin to the left and 
fake him out. 

Co-Captain Ken McClain looks for 
a man on the outside. 



Considering how close the 
eames were this season, 
every foul shot counted. 




Looming Close At The Buzzer 



This year the Men's Basketball 
Team both presented themselves 
as, and lived up to, being a group of 
players determined to do well. The 
team came together under Senior 
Captains Mark Baer and Ken 
McClain to be a tough obstacle for 
the division's challengers. The team 



withstood many hard games and an 
injury plagued squad along with 
being affected by the academic sus- 
pension of sophomore talent Sean 
Shuemate until halfway through the 
season. 

Despite their efforts they often 
came up just short of a win. Al- 



though their overall record was 5- 
20, the majority of their losses were 
within 5 points. Next year's team will 
work to push themselves beyond 
the losses and carry themselves 
over the obstacles of this year. 



126 Sports 



Men's Basketball 

MarkBaer 

Mark Brogna 

Ian Cozier 

Dan Dargon 

Steve Marques 

Joe Mazzotta 

Ken McClain 

Ray Morgan 

Sean Shuemate 

Ken Viehl 

Rich Wong 






asketball 



Going! 










>J 



I u 



One of the benefits of having long arms 



Ian Cozier looks inside to see who has an open position. 



Sports 127 





oard 



Cast leton State 56-68 

S.M.U. 56-82 

W.PJ. 46-56 

Curry 60-68 

W,N.EC. 75-73 

UMass- Boston 55-51 

Bridgewater State 5£-77 

Worcester State 55-70 

Suffolk University 75-53 

Salem State 63-81 

Fitchburg State 60-5$ 

Westfield State 46-56 



Nichols College 
Babson College 
Bridgewater State 
Plymouth Sate 
Worcester State 
Salem State 
Rtchburg State 
Westfield State 
North Adams State 
Pine Manor College 
North Adams State 
Regis College 
Emmanuel College 



728 Sports 




Both teams watch as the ball flies toward the hoop. 




M 



. w - 

J M 



m 



Nichols College 75-77 Curry Colleae 
Suffolk University 73-85 Westfield State 
Anna Maria College 52-53 W.N.E.C. 
Bridgewater State 56-55 North Adams State 
S.MAh 85-82 BrWgewater State 

North Adams State 55-92 Plymouth State 
Bridgewater State 72-83 Worcester State 
63-86 Salem State 
88-90 Fitchburg State 
88-96 Westfield State 
68-71 Babson College 
Rhode island College 65-88 

U.S. Coast Guard Academy 67-68 
Wentworth Institute 1 08-1 01 



Worcester State 
Tufts 

Salem State 
Fitchburg State 



80-81 
65-70 
65-78 
70-86 
65-89 
$6-83 
87-86 
73-99 
70-62 
73-81 
74-76 



~ y 



■ 



Sports 129 






■ ■ 



-* If I, 



Women's 
Basketball 

Cindy Cieslak 
Donna DeGray 
Susan Dieterle 
LisaHaOoran 
MaryAnn Mahoney 
Michelle Melia 
Sarah Tobias 
Kristen Zapustas 



Co-Captain Kristen Zapustas 
offers a helping hand. 



Sarah Tobias lines up the 
foul shot. 



130 Sports 











n's Basketball 



m 
m 



u 



Gone! 




■A- 



Framineham State lets 
another one fly. 

Co-Captain Lisa 
Halloran goes for the 
basket. 



Jxeaching for the Milestones 



This season the individual mile- 
stones reached by members of the 
team served as an emotionally up- 
lifting bonus to a team competing 
for a winning season. Despite their 
efforts, the women lost a number of 
j games in the second half of their 
< season. Their overall record was 8- 



17. The contributions of a strong 
and determined team and the speed 
of Lisa Halloran, who led the team 
with 101 steals motivated the Lady 
Rams to look toward each game as 
a new challenge. The team was also 
rewarded with the scoring achieve- 
ments of their captains. Halloran, a 



5 '6" guard reached an individual 
total scoring record of 2000 career 
points. Zapustas, a 6'1" center 
reached 1 000 career points. All the 
members of this team should be 
proud of their effort and look to the 
future and become a winning force. 



Sports 131 



Co-Captain Jen Walton takes a 
swing. Did she connect? 




Members of the team 
psych each other up. 




Looking Past the Barriers 



The 1 989 Women's Softball team 
stumbled this spring in their attempt 
to have a winning season. Combin- 
ing the individual talents of a team 
into a winning effort proved to be a 
difficult task. The team opened the 
season with six straight losses. 
While not able to provide momen- 



tum to insure a win, they did 
sharpen their own skills enough to 
win four of the following six games. 
The scores of the games ranged 
from one extreme to another with 
the Rams beating their opponents 
by a 10 run margin in the first game 
of the doubleheader, while losing 



the second game by the same mar- 
gin in their conference games 
against North Adams State. Next 
season the team hopes to con- 
centrate their power to carry them to 
a winning season. 



132 Sports 




iMMif^sM 



Softball 

Mary Barros 

Gina Colella 

Kellle Dewar 

Josee Frldmann 

Patty Green 

Kelley MacPhadden 

MaryBllen McGinn 

Michelle Melia 

Cherly OMConnell 

Gayle Prendergast 

Karen Ryan 
Jennifer Samson 

Amy Viens 
Jennifer Walton 




m 




hi,.. 



Throw it in the glove! In the glove!! 




And the double play is 
complete. 



Sports 133 



:.t. 






HI 



^■nHHP/IKlfnV 



K 



i 




innnPHP 



Defiance College 6-4 Clark University 11-5 

Worcester State 9»0 Babson College 12-4 

Worcester State 10-3 w.n.e,C, 12-10 

Brldgewater State 11-14 UMass-Boston 1-3 

Salem state 9-3 North Adams State 0-15 

St. Leo College 12-7 Suffolk 10-7 

St Leo College 2-25 Amherst College 2-9 

Curry College 12-6 North Adams State 3-1 1 

Rhode Island College 4-3 

Westfleld State 0-1,8-4 

Anna Maria lM,4-0 

Brldgewater State 0-15, 1-5 

Fitchburg State 4-3, 18-8 

Salem State 5-6, 1-3 

Worcester State 3-5,4-2 -y^ 



Co-Captain Jen Walton heads toward 
the plate. 



134 Sports 





Babson 
UMass-Boston 
Curry College 
Salem State 
Nichols College 



North Adams State 
Brldgewater State 
Westfleid State 
Worcester State 
Eastern Nazarene 
Fltchburg State 



12-2,1-11 
0-10,0-15 
0-17, 0-5 
3-2, 5-20 
11-2,9-10 
3-13,13-12 



Come on. Pitch that in here will ya? 



5-4 




10-6 




1-6 




1-8 




1-13 









Sports 135 



Co-Captain Keith 

McMahon grabs a pop-up, 

but Noel Frattasio is there 

just in case. 



Now that ( bunted ( &$£ 
have to get past the ball 
without getting tagged. 



He winds up. puIIs 
back and . . . 




136 Sports 




wtum 





James Whitfield and Mike Doody take time out on the side 
lines. 



\J Id and New Talents Combine to Win 



F.S.C. Baseball worked together 
this spring to create an interesting 
and successful season. The season 
began with a tournament in Tampa, 
Florida and closed with an ECAC 
Quarterfinal at Amherst College. 
The team started out on a good 



note, winning in Florida four of their 
five contests by definitive margins. 
Their only loss was a 1 4- 1 1 decision 
for Bridgewater State. 

Upon their return to Framing- 
ham, they showed that their talents 
were the product of an honest team 



effort, losing only one of their next 
eight games. The team's efforts 
took F.S.C. all the way to the Confer- 
ence Quarterfinals. Next year's team 
will be a strong contender once 
again to succeed as in previous 
years. 



Sports 137 



■ 






.. 



• 



c The ( Btack.& Qotd 

leaders at 'Jreshman Orientation 
'suggest that getting involved can make the differ^ 
ence during your undergraduate career. Co-curricula 
r activities are the outlet to further improving ourselves. Ifo 
reward of Belonging and participating in a club, big or 
small, is the justification of holding an effective fund- 
raiser, putting together a successful weekly or annual 
1 publication, governing the student body or providing 

entertainment. f Ihese examples in some way 
represent active clubs on this campus and for 

their members: the end result of their hard 
work. If you. choose to follow the advice of getting involved', you know that 
\this is true. Participation, actively or passively, fills one s empty block^oj time^ 
ind converts it into a more positive energy. Involvement challenges you to bek 
a leader or to be an active participant. fAs a member of a club, the lessons 
of commitment and responsibUity are taught. 'Every ejcperience from 
the involvement will be added to the memories of your under- 
graduate eTcperience and will complete the well- rounded 
education you decided you wanted when you 
followed the advice of the student leader 
way backin freshman year. 



iStudent Government Association 




1st row: Matt vVissell. Dave Uarela. Brian Montalbano, Karen Golden. 2nd row: Kristin Doherty, Cindy O'Donnell. Heidi Custafson. Kim Gleason, Lynn Valcourt. 
3rd row: Carla Champa, Jim Mattenda. Terri Turner, Linda Meduano, Greg Rotatori. Rik Sansone. Kelly Messiah. Ruthann Pearlman. James T. Kavanoush, 
Scott Sambuchi. Al Spinier. 4th row: Dave Scheibert. Chief David Chella. John Maiche. Jeff Accamando. Bryn Smith. John Barron. Skip Auff rey. Bob Hurtshorn. 
Rodney Green. Cathy Mantefiani, Brian Bozek. John Kehoe. Dave McPherson. Leo Mastrototoro. 








President elect for the 1989-90 year Dave Uarela and Senator Ruthann 
Pearlman discuss business before a meeting. 



i«* 




140 Clubs and Organizations 





Does Kim know that someone's taking her Picture or is she just 
laughing at something on the phone? 



Strategy sessions take place before the meeting to make sure everyone 
knows the facts. 




lolicy Making in Action 



Framingham State's Student 
Government Association in the 
1988-1989 academic year has 
worked to be the voice of the stu- 
dent concerning the changes in the 
college community and to find out 
what the students want and need in 
a learning establishment. S.G.A. has 
worked hard to fight the impending 
budget cuts imposed by the state. 
They sponsored a trip to The State 
House to protest the budget cuts in 
higher education in Massachusetts. 
They also included the college com- 
munity in sponsoring a phone drive 
to inform state representatives 
about our concern toward cuts fac- 
ing education and attempting to 
raise money to help the budget. 
Through these and other events de- 
signed to help all the people con- 



nected with the college (blood 
drives, Midnight Madness and work- 
ing with the college to help to cel- 
ebrate the sesquicentennial anni- 
versary of the college), S.G.A. has 
been a strong and visible organiza- 
tion on campus concerned with the 
rights of the student. 

As the 1989 academic year 
comes to a close, the tenure of Heidi 
Gustafson as Student Government 
President also ends. Heidi has suc- 
ceeded in bringing Student Govern- 
ment to new heights and encour- 
aged the entire college community 
to be more politically and socially 
aware of campus as well as world 
events. Congratulations Heidi on a 
job well done; you and your contri- 
butions will be missed. 

Clubs and Organizations 14] 




S -s. 



1st row: Liz Lang, Ginny Hill, Geno Martino, Dawn Ranelli, Deb McArdle. Jen Lee, Karen Forsythe. 2nd row: Mike Miller, 
Tammy Woodward, Karla Mancini, Rick Erkalani. Kim Martino, Shelia Consoli, Kelly Krebs. 3rd row: Laura Lejenucce, 
Melanie Clark, Carrie Bach, Chris McDonald, Linda Medugno. 4th row: Rachel Sandberg, Melissa Pierce, Shelia Smith, 
Liz, Janet Ernst, Linda Bowman, Chris Siano, Mark Russell, Cathy Montagani. Kimara Tuscini, Brian Snow, Vicki Camara, 
Leo Mastratotoro, Beth Corbin, Trisha Whitlock, Chris Wood, Jackey Bailey, Julie, Amy Orton, Lynn, Judy Fargo, Dan 
Dowd. 



Social Planning for the 

Campus 



S.CIAB. is the organization on 
campus where students work to- 
gether to provide entertainment for 
the most important part of the col- 
lege community the student, 
whether it is a dance, a concert, or 
the event of the semester, Sandbox. 

It is through this board that the so- 
cial concerns of the campus are ex- 
amined and the suggestions are 
taken back to the student in the best 
form. 

S.CIAB. serves as a liaison be- 
tween the official offices of the col- 
leges and the students insuring that 



the voice of the student is represented 
in a social form. If you want to have a 
say in the social events on campus 
S.CIAB. is the organization to be- 
come involved in. It is with them that 
you can insure that you'll be danc- 
ing more nights away and that 
Sandbox will be a party that will 
match no other. The perfect com- 
bination of fun, games, and music. 
In this way S.G AB. combines the el- 
ement of fun and relaxation with the 
everyday expectations of college 
life. 




Melissa Pierce gets caught on film 
participating in the Sandbox events. 



142 Clubs and Organizations 




7 .j /\.t. 







m 




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3fe 








• 


1 

Hi 


{-. / 


*~- 


















^5^Hikk 






Bk£~-JT~ 


















L»'- -re 





*S3«8 : ^* 


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■ 

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Dan and Chris try the elephant ride. 



Student Union Activities Board 




Karen McCarthy and Tammy Woodward. They'll 
always give you a hand if you need help. 




Members of S.U.A.B. get 
together and talk about the 
day. 



Rachel Sandberg, Tammy Woodward. Karla Mancini. Kim Martino. Steph Matson. Jen Lee. 
Linda Medugno. Mike Miller. Shelia Consoli. Uicki Camara. Trisha Whitlock. Carrie Bach. 
Geno Martino. Dawn Ranelli. Kelly Krebs. 



.1 -:■■■,<? 



% 



H 






Clubs and Organizations 143 



u 

CD 






I I . | IflllWI l| lll ||ll| J IIM M« M | lllll| ll ll l| l BMI I M MMBMapB 

t 

J* 





1st Row: Michelle Sardon. Alain McClerke, Dwayne Sparks. Myrna Cassion. 2nd Row: Marcia Brown, 
Donna Green, Carlene Codling, Vollanda Jones, Denise DaRosa. Heather Thomas. Deanna Bridges, 
Alesha Monteiro. 3rd Row: Barbara Holland fAdvisorJ, Synthia Lawton, Heather Porter, Beatriz Mar- 
tinez, Pamela Austin, Holli Moore. Carly Cassion. Cima Michelle Joshua. 4th Row: Crystal Bailey. Kay- 
Ann Moulton, Raymond Armstead, Liz Canella. James Whitfield. Dana Grant, Franklin Silveira. 4th Row: 
Raymond Morgan, Yolanda Burnett, Frank Larmond, Sean Shuemate. 



E 



conomics/ Business 




144 Clubs and Organizations 




G 



atepost 




1st Row: Kim Sirois fEditorJ. Dan MacLean. Geoff Richlew. 2nd Row: Joe Festa, Elinor Moakley, 
Steve Wildfleur. Dave Uarela. Heidi Skinder. 3rd Row: Mark Manthorne, Scott Frank. Donovan 
Guin. Liz Garrett. Paul Candrozzi. 





ft ^x 







as 



o 



Jan Duffney. Susan Clancy. Ken DeCoste. Jeanmarie Spezzafero. Sachiko Beck fAdvisorJ, John 
MacDonald. Mary Beth Rennie. Sheila Lochiatto. Linda Luiso 



Clubs and Organizations 145 



The world of real and dreams came 

together with the wisdom of idol 

Humphrey Boaart fRik SansoneJ and 

main character Linda Christie fKaren 

KerstgensJ. 




Karen Kerstgens makes her on stage debut as Linda 

Christie. 



146 Clubs and Organizations 




l lay it Again Sam 




Hilltop Players presented Woody Allen's 
"Play it Again Sam" this fall. The play 
offered an amusing look at relationships 
through the eyes of Allen Felix (Bart 
Orban). Allen, a recent entrant on the di- 
vorce scene, turns to his idol Humphrey 
Bogart for advice about women. This ad- 
vice kept the audience laughing through- 
out the show. The combination between 
Allen's fantasy relationship with Bogart and 
his everyday relationship with his best 
friend Dick and Dick's wife, Christie, serve 
as interesting compliment to his attempts 
on the dating scene. Through the course of 
the play, Linda, whose husband would 
rather make business deals than spend 
time with her, realizes that she has fallen in 
love with Allen. The two of them discover 
that they have found in each other what 
they have lacked or tried to find in other re- 
lationships. 

Hilltop Players should be complimented 
on their talented look into the world of the 
single person. Their performances and tech- 
nical support show that they are a gifted 
group of people determined to give the 
audience their best no matter what they do. 




One of Allen's many failed attempts 
of a date. 



Clubs and Organizations 147 



y\'< 



FSC-TV Talent Sh 




148 Clubs and Organizations 








Rik Sansone and Joe Festa provide some comic relief in between music acts. 



lerforming 
for an 
Audience 



Hilltop Players provided the campus with 
humor and musical talent this year in both 
their fall production of "Play it Again Sam" 
and in the popular FSC-TV Talent Show 
that took place this spring. 

The talent show let the college com- 
munity combine their talents, no matter 
what kind, in representing the college in 
either a serious musical addition or in a 
humorous look at the everyday life of the 
student and the things they must encounter 
on a daily basis. If you have the desire to get 
up in front of an audience and bring them 
into a world of different places and people 
be part of Hilltop and you'll get the chance 
to be a performer for the college com- 
munity. 




As you can see some of the music in the talent show had a heavier metal sound. 



Clubs and Organizations 149 



SUB- ■• - ■ y l 



Harvard Model U.N. 




Lynn Valcourt, Kathy Glynn, Ron McGinnis, Lynne Harlow, Humberto Conticias. Jill Metters, 
Roxanna Casals, Kelly O'Keefe. 




1st Row: John King. 2nd Row: Chris Halpen. Patricia Laufihlin. 3rd 
Row: Marilyn Kiel. Heather Sardinna. 4th Row: Eileen Rain ville, Wendy 
Harrington. Dr. Broadcorens fAdvisorJ. Lynne Costello. Mari Glynn. 
Theresa Chaisson. Marianne Doufian. 5th Row: Eileen Praiy. 



150 Clubs and Organizations 



■^^B 




ihilosophy 




I Phi 

| Upsilon 
O micron 



Standing: Wendy Harrington. Eileen Rainville, Patricia Laufihlin, Marilyn 
Kiel, Mari Glynn. Sitting: Christine Halpen. Eileen Praiy. Heather Sardinna. 
Lynn Costello. 



Clubs and Organizations 151 



;'■'-.'?■■ 



B 



I 

a 
c 
k 

& 

G 
o 
I 
d 




1st row: Trisha Lampson. Kim Martino, Jennifer Lee. Chris McDonald, Kim Gleason, Mary Lou Nelson. 2nd row: Brian Safvaasio. Jill 
Fondakowski. Deb Kenvon, Kathy Cane. Beth Corbin. Dan Dowd. Denise Sullivan. Sharon Hill. Melissa Raffelle. Suzanne Floyd. 3rd 
row: Carrie Bach. Sharon Sears. Merrie Robinson. Dan MacLean. Paul Candarozzi. Kathy Keating. Shelia Consoli. 




1st row: Suzanne Floyd. Marianne O'Brien. Mary McLaughlin. 2nd row: Karen Macarthy. Fr. John Culloty. 
Cathy Mantesani. Karen Burke. Ruthann Pearlman. Kris Doherty. 



152 Clubs and Organizations 



■I 



E 



ntering, Progressing, and Concluding Group Leaders 



While in school, certain groups have an 
influence on your life as a student. As an in- 
coming freshman, our orientation staff 
(Black and Gold) introduce you to life at 
Framingham State and the overall College 
experience.' It is a new and different en- 
counter, and Black and Gold works to 



guarantee that new students will be com- 
fortable at F.S.C. As time passes you meet 
new people, students who will take over 
after graduating class has departed. Class 
of 1990, next year's senior class, fills that 
role, they help carry the junior class toward 
the future and the final goals to be met in 



their last year. The Executive Board of the 
Class of 1 989 is the team of people who will 
assure that the culmination of four years (or 
more) at college will be brought to an end 
with events that the graduating class will al- 
ways remember. 



c 



lass of 1989 




1st row: Linda Minka. Karla Mancini, Steve Goldman. Jayne Costello. Brian Burrill. Mike Miller. 2nd row: Lynne Larson. Deb Race, Maryellen Moniz. Sherry 
Saravelo. Julie Spanfiler. Chrissie Cameron. Tammy Woodward. Robin Brady. Theresa Farry. Kirstin Stolle. Cara Speifial. Kim Martino. Trisha Lampson. 
Christine Hicks. 3rd row: Heidi Scribner. Heidi Gustafson. Christine Pappetti. Dennis Foles. Dan Ward. Matt Wissell. 




Senior Countdown. 89 days betore 
graduation. Kirstin. Barbara and 
Theresa celebrate with friends! 



Clubs and Organizations 153 



WDJM 

WDJM, 91.3 FM broadcasting from 
Framingham State College, working as the 
student voice of the college. WDJM, 
F.S.C.'s own radio station lets students get 
the chance to provide the listening audi- 
ence with all types of music and radio pro- 
grams, while they get a chance to practice 
the technical aspects as well as providing 



The FSC Alternative 



entertainment. Members of the WDJM 
crowd tend to be slightly outspoken, giving 
opinions and new music to their audience. 
This past year DJM has been a very vis- 
ible group on campus. Once again, they 
moved their broadcast outside for a live 
show during Sandbox and they sponsored 
their DJM Prom where everyone had a chance 



to relax and have some fun. This year they 
gave away a limousine ride and tickets to 
R.E.M. at the Worcester Centrum along 
with tickets to numerous shows at local 
clubs, such as the Channel. Next year they 
will continue to be a strong presence on 
campus and to give the campus a wide 
choice of opinion and music. 




1st row: Jim Shea. Heidi Scribner. Dave Thompson. Virginia Petronio. Cara Speieal. 2nd row: Liz Garrett. Judy Kalloch. Mike Rossetti. Matt 
PhiPPS. Donna Walcolvy. Paul Munafo. Karen Havcaer. Jim Morrazzini. Carol Stucchi. Tammy Messier. 3rd row: Dave Morsia. Jim Paulicks. Rik 
Sansone. Ernest Benoit. Ann. Larry Azrin. John Marden. Al Standrowitz. Christian Gilbert. Ross Jardine. Grant Seivard. Ben Cunningham. 




Jim. Matt, and Al get an audience in their live broadcast during this year's Fall Sandbox. They want to know 
what you think. 



754 Clubs and Organizations 




Dave looks like he has been behind the microphone a little 
too lone. 



Once again Heidi looks over the "scenery." What are you look- 
ing at? 



Clubs and Organizations 155 





p?m 



1st row: Fred Gracely, Hope Caraianes. Kelly Salmon, Janice Cedrone, Mary lannuzzo. 2nd row: 
Len Flynn f AdvisorJ, Tricia Stone. Dennis Foels, Deborah McMakin, Stacy Toabe, Altissa Kischell, 
Lisa Reney. Cheryl Mazzone, Maureen Doyle, Lori Metevia, Kevin Witham. 3rd row: Si&mund 
Freud. 

ixepublican Club 




The new addition to F.S.C. Clubs. The Republican Club. President John Maichle and Jeff Ac- 
camondo Vice-President. 



756 Clubs and Organizations 



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rtugby 




1st row: Father John Culloty ffldvisorj. Chip Kelly, Jon Hawes. Bryn Smith, Jim Berry, Skip 
fluff rey. 2nd Row: Ed Salerno, Todd ColPitts, Bill Forsyth. Tom Monahan. Jeff Karlbera, Bill 
Erlandson. 3rd Row: Peter Cusolito, Mike Moro, Chris Osteen, Jeff Manning, Jason Tronerud, 
Kevin Oupree, Tony DiSavino. Jim Sparsnatt. 




Clubs and Organizations 157 




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Soprano (: Karen Burke. Marilyn Haaer, Helen Petrie. Lisa Taneer. Soprano (I: Amanda 
McLeod. Carmel Roach, Jennifer Summers. Altos: Chislaine Bourdon. Judith Mayotte, 
Sunanta ThianchaiPhong, Pauline Wallace. Alfa Young. 





Candidates for S.G.A. await their chance to speak 



Class of '90 offered a new activity at Sandbox 
this year — make your own tie-dye. 



158 Clubs and Organizations 







MPfR 



POO-MC 



Crays & Friends 




Hi I lei 



Clubs and Organizations 159 



901 



Jjrought to you by 



• m 



The Dial Yearbook is an organization on campus that 
introduces the student body to both the artistic and busi- 
ness elements of putting together an annual publication. 
During the course of the year, the staff develops a theme 
through which we photograph the campus, relay the hap- 
penings on campus in the copy, and lay out the pages 
representing the events. It is through this knowledge that 
we expand our abilities and work together as a team to 
obtain the final project. 

In order to put all of these parts we must learn the busi- 
ness side of a publication, dealing with representatives 
from all the organizations used to get the book in final 
form. 

The process of producing this volume is very time con- 
suming and does not end with the end of spring finals. 
Those determined to finish a project have spent many 
hours brainstorming and creating for the Dial Yearbook. 

This yearbook is the end result and is something that 
the staff and the school can take pride in. 




Mike Miller flashes those pearly whites. 



Johanna. Beth's second in 
command and weekly sanity. 



Kim did a little of everything. 
Chris, our quiet inspirator. 

160 Clubs and Organizations 





Clubs and Organizations 161 






}. 






•^sn 






The faculty and 
Administration are an important 
part of any school system. These p topic, who 
^provide this learning environment, are often overlooked. 
7 'Early in our schooling they help us to discover the basics: 
'reading, writing, and arithmetic. As we further our edu- 
cation, they develop our kticnuledge through the varied 
academic programs as well as intensify our desires to A 
learn. 'Educators at 'Jramingham State serve a 
purpose: to eTcpand upon what is learned in 
the classroom and encourage students to 
open their minds and look^toward the 
future. !As we head into our second 1 SO years, we can foresee some diffi- 
culties and crises situations in the operations offS- C The cutbacks in 
the 9dA 'Kxgher Education have severed the abdity to increase faculty 
staffing and/or expand curriculum programming. The 'Whittemore 
Library is also feeling the effects through loss of new materials and 
shorter hours. All of these combine to seriously damage the 
education of tomorrow s youth. The faculty and adminis tra-. 
tion must now pull together to counteract these 
negative elements and produce a positive and 
fulfilling atmosphere here at 
J.S.C 



f\Uied Sciences 



The Allied Sciences are represen- 
ted by the Biology, Chemistry and 
Food Sciences, Physics and Nurs- 
ing departments at Framingham 
State. These departments concen- 
trate on the elements of pure sci- 
ence: those who depend on scien- 
tific fact in explaining how nature 
has created and affected the world 
around us and how, we in turn, use 
what we learn from these sciences 



to help ourselves in everyday life. 

While each science is a very ex- 
tensive and complicated subject the 
basic elements help us to function 
in everyday life. They teach us how 
to care for our families and work 
with people in our careers. It is 
through these sciences people are 
cared for outside of their homes as 
they are in schools and workplaces 
making sure they are healed if they 



are ill (Nursing) or that people are 
taught why the world functions and 
what affect what we use has on our 
health and our lives (Physics and 
Food Science). As we learn we im- 
prove the overall outlook of our lives 
making us more knowledgeable 
and able to succeed and reach new 
goals. 







Dr. Arthur Doyle and Dr. John Murray. 




1st row: Dr. Paul Cotter. Dr. Judy Klass. Dr. Rene Leblanc. 2nd row: Dr. William Barklow. Ms. Kate 
LiPtak (T.A J. 3rd row: Prof. Philip Stanton. Dr. Dana Jost. Dr. Richard Beckwitt. Dr. JoesPh Previte. 
Dr. Thomas Hai&ht. 



164 Faculty and Administration 





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Ms. Jean Anes, Dr. Richard Milaszewski, Dr. Kevin Whitburn. Dr. Malwina Allen. Dr. Larry 
Simonson. Dr. Carol Russel. Dr. Robert Beck. 




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Dr. Dolores Torti CChairpersonJ, Susan Conrad. Mary Haley. 



Faculty and Administration 165 



Influences of Society 



The departments of computer 
Science, Math and Home Econom- 
ics instruct the students on many of 
the basic elements that can help the 
people give to the society. The 
knowledge of math and computers 
can help in everyday tasks such as in 
money management, or be an 



important part of a project that 
could have a larger meaning to all 
society. Programs in the Home 
Economic Department prepare the 
student for positions in human ser- 
vices, consumer information, edu- 
cation, fashion merchandising or 
design, and many other careers val- 



uable to the community. Each is 
contributing to society, be it in a very 
simple way, or as a part of some- 
thing bigger but whatever the pur- 
pose, the facts that support the so- 
lution to the problem all revert back 
to basic knowledge in these depart- 
ments. 




I st row: Dr. Judith Flynn. Patricia Plummer. Janet Schwartz. 2nd row: Ar lene Handschuch. 3rd row: Refiina (rwin. 
Or. Joan Broadcorens. Dr. Martha Fletcher. Dr. Nancy Bowden. Dr. Chariene Hamilton fChairpersonJ. Dr. Mari- 
lyn Abernathy. Sarah Wilcox. Patricia Luoto. Janet Caudle. 



766 Faculty and Administration 



' E """ I II 




Showing off the capabilities of a computer 
once again. 




Anita Goldner, Dr. Alfred Bourn, Dr. John Lewis. Dr. Anne Sevin, Sonia Sandberg, Dr. Warren Chase. Dr. 
Martin Price. Dr. Kenneth Preskenis, Dr. Walter Czarnec. 




Elissa Naiman. Elaine Straton. Suban Krishnamoorthy. Bernie Rouman. Joe McCaul. 



Faculty and Administration 167 



W or Id and Our Past 



As students move toward the future 
we realize that all we experience hap- 
pens because of what is around us and 
what has happened before us. What we 
know of the world around us forces us 
to discover more about the places we 
have not experienced. What the gener- 



ations before us have done to improve 
our rights, insure our freedom and in- 
crease our power as a nation motivates 
us as a new generation to meet and 
surpass the challenges of the past, 
reaching the goals of a society on the 
verge of a new century. It is for these 



challenges that we look at the world 
and its geography and its history. The 
departments at Framingham work to 
ensure that we will learn from the mis- 
takes and successes of the world and 
carry that knowledge into our future 
endeavors. 




1st row: Dr. Yason Najjar. Michael White. Noel Brooks. Margaret Lidback. 2nd row: Dr. 
Robert Donned. Dr. Robert Goyette. 





Dr. Nicholas Racheotes. Dr. Joesph Harrington. Dr. Bradley Nutting. Dr. Gloria 
Barron. 



768 Faculty and Administration 







Or. Robert Ramsdell fChairpersonJ, Dr. Franklin Donned. 




1st row: Dr. Barrie Westerman, Dr. Harry Julia. Katherine Stannard. Geraldine Guertin. Dr. Miriam M. 
Wilton. Dr. Lorraine A. Low. 2nd row: Dr. Harold 0. Keiss. Dr. Leonard Flynn. Dr. Joyce Hoffman. Dr. 
John C. Budz. Dr. Douglas Bloomquist CChairpersonJ. Dr. Bridsett Perry. 



Inside the Mind 



The connection of the mind the body 
and the soul can be seen in the sci- 
ences of the mind. Psychology and 
Philosophy open the world of the mind. 
We discover how and why we think. We 
learn how the decisions in our life affect 
our body and what, in the structure of 
the mind, controls the way we think. We 



come to decisions because of the in- 
ternal desires and needs of our mind. 
Once we are introduced to the tech- 
nical elements, the parts and how they 
function, in the world of psychology; we 
can move further into the soul. When 
we trace the thought process and 
come to a decision, there is a connec- 



tion between our emotions and our 
body chemistry. Philosophy examines 
the questions of right and wrong and 
the meaning and definition of knowl- 
edge and truth and through these def- 
initions we exercise our mind, achiev- 
ing a skill in which we attain clear and 
reasonable thought. 

Faculty and Administration 169 





1st row: Dr. James Beyer, Or. Bernard Horn. Carolyn Toll-Oppenheim. Dr. Thomas Grove. Dr. Arthur Nolletti. Dr. 
Miriam Levine. 2nd row: Dr. Maryilyn Barter, Dr. Helen Heineman ("Chairperson.), Dr. Elaine Beilin, Dr. Richard 
Chartier, Kathleen Beyer. Catherine McLaughlin. 3rd row: Dr. John Mahon. Dr. Mark Seiden. Dr. Joseph Jurich. 
Julia Scanderett, Dr. Jerry Natterstad. Dr. Alan Fledman, Dr. Lois Ziegelman. 




1st row: Joyce Haggerty. Edfiar Langevin. 2nd row: Marguerite Mahler. Rolando Martinez, Joyce 
Lazarus. Martha Hertzberg, Albert Richer. Malcolm Cunningham. 



1 70 Faculty and Administration 







Joan Horrifian. Dr. Jay Davis. 




1 st row: Dr. Charles Beck. Dr. Robert Grant. Dr. Claire Zalewski Graham. Dr. Walter Klar. 2nd 
row: Dr. Elizabeth Mahan. Jeanne Canelli. Dr. Ella Burnett. Cathleen Buydoso. Dr. Diane 
Lowe. 



E 



03 
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ducation through Communication 



The written and the spoken lan- 
guage are the elements that give 
society all around the world the 
ability to communicate and express 
ideas together in business and 
everyday life. The elements of lan- 
guage, either domestic or foreign, 
allow us to broaden our abilities and 
expand our knowledge into cultures 
where we do not live. The better we 
can understand life, as seen in what 



was expressed before us can ex- 
pand our instruction to future gen- 
erations and educate them about 
the art of communicating and pre- 
senting literature and themselves in 
the best possible light. 

The way that one communicates 
meaning is not always straight for- 
ward, it is hidden in the way one 
speaks or in the symbolism of writ- 
ing. It is the goal of a learning atmo- 



sphere to show the student how to 
correctly relay meaning while using 
talents of speech: presentation or in- 
flection or talents of the written 
work, such as symbolism or diction. 
These talents are how the student 
is taught to integrate these skills into 
the world around them to become a 
strong communicator and educated 
person. 

Faculty and Administration 171 




1st row: Donna Walcow. Jeff Baker f Chairperson J. 2nd row: Wayne Munson, 
James Robison. 




James Savas ("Chairperson.), Josephine Reiter. Edward Meleaian, Stephen Fiore. 



1 72 Faculty and Administration 




John Anderson chooses slides for his class. 



Jim Savas poses in front of fa- 
mous musicians. 




^ 



1st row: Janet Olson, John Anderson, Sachiko Beck. 2nd row: Susan Wahlrab, James Ens 
CChairpersonJ, Leah Upton. 



t ine Art courses assist in the well 
rounded education. 

The areas of art, media, and ance of awareness and culture of so that the students can lead an en- 
music are sometimes considered today's world. The departments riched and civilized life in the future, 
non-essential or extra. Many rely on here at Framingham make sure that 
these extra subjects to create a bal- these Liberal Art courses are offered 



Faculty and Administration 1 73 




Investigating the workings of the mind, Dr. Keiss of 
the Psychology Department. 



A Computer Science Professor takes a break. 



Another Phenomena of 

nature and science is 

explained. 



1 74 Faculty and Administration 





Dr. Joan Broadcorens of the Home Economic Department prepares another stu- 
dent's file for student teaching. 



Teaching about the world. Dr. 
Donnell of the Geography Depart- 
ment. 




Faculty and Administration 1 75 



Wi 




One of the (ess enjoyable tasks of college life, taking exams. Is Dr. Mark Seiden doing something as difficult? 



1 76 Faculty and Administration 



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Faculty and Administration ] 77 






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Conducting an executive meeting. Dr. Weller and 
members of his staff. 



1 78 Faculty and Administration 



An everyday classroom shot — the 
professor adding to the knowledge of 
her students. 

Dr. Kevin Whitburn prepares for a 
class. 



Mm, 




Faculty and Administration 1 79 




That's Lieutenant Chuck Labrache of 
Campus Police behind those cool shades. 



Did I ever tell you about the one ... ? 




180 Faculty and Administration 



I love my job! Ron Patterson. College Center Assis- 
tant Director. 







Faculty and Administration 181 





±Lxecutive 
Officers 

Members of the Executive 
Branch of any organization are re- 
sponsible for making the overall de- 
cisions concerning everything in- 
volved in running an establishment. 
When the education of a people is 
involved, as in the business of a 
learning institution, extra care must 
be taken to insure the advancement 
of the students and faculty involved 
as well as the institution overall. 
These individuals have provided 
that the student will receive the best 
education possible, while insuring 
the strength and reputation of the 
college. 



Or. Arthur G. Chaves. Executive Vice 
President. 



182 Faculty and Administration 



Dr. Philip Dooher. Vice President for Col- 
lege Advancement and Dean of Admission 
Services. 




Mr. John Horrigan, Vice President of Administration and Finance. 



Faculty and Administration 183 



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The Office of Residence Life provides the resident student with comfort, security and stability of an 
on-campus housing location to facilitate the student obtaining convenience and accessibility to the 
college. 1st row: Carol Roe. Joe Onofrietti. Dennis Polselli. 2nd row: Elaine Pope. Elisabeth Hogan, 
Kris Cullen. Dave Yekell. Linda Minka. 




The Athletic Office introduces yet another facet to the student's life. By a running sports program the student is 
given a chance to accept new challenges and reach for high goals. 1st row: Lisa Buchanan. Shelly Cummins. 
Lawrence Boyd. Paula Hawkins. Kathy Quinn. 2nd row: Rose Lind. Kenneth Alber. Charles Ramelli. Thomas 
Kelley. 



184 Faculty and Administration 




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The College Center Administration insures that the activities the college and the students are involved in, 
are Planned and run correctly, in order to allow a students a well-rounded involvement with the college and 
community. 1st row: Kelly Krebs. Ellen Servetnick. Karen Macarthy. 2nd row: Mike Miller. Larry Mosher 
fDirectorJ, Ron Patterson. 



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The Pub staff at Framinsham State is responsible for one of the more entertaining elements of a 
college student's life. Here a student can relax and remove themselves from academic stress and 
enjoy being away from books and be with friends. 1st row: Dave Rubin. Karen Macarthy. Bob 
Cirame. 2nd row: Chuck Reid, John Martinelli. Heidi Gustafson. Brian Montalbano. Jayne Costello. 
3rd row: Tammy Woodward 



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Faculty and Administration 185 



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The Financial Aid Office provides the student with the information about obtaining monetary resources to help 
support one's trek through college. Aggie Salvi, Diane Boyle, Linda Merriam, Jill Fondakowski, Kathleen 
Threadgold. Linda Anderson. 




The Office of Public Affairs. Connie Afthim-Reddy Director, makes 
sure that the achievements of our college are announced to the outside 
community and they are given the extra recognition of the community. 



786 Faculty and Administration 







The Library Staff insures that the student is well-informed and able to find the sources to verify and make their 
work stronger. It is in this way that their education of the student is supplemented and improved. 1st row: Stanly 
MacDonald, Marion Slack. Alice Lindberg, Madaline Guzzi. Mary Burns. 2nd row: Katherine Manthone. Johathan 
Husband. Sally Wellsman, Bonnie Mitchell. Mary Kimbal. Maureen Krier. Mary Patricia Craig. 3rd row: Sarah 
Phillips. Denise Sabino. Neil Conrad. 




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The Child Care Center serves both the college community and general public by providing a 
place for the proper child care. The atmosphere provides a learning atmosphere for the 
young children and the students studying education. The Center's Head Teacher is Laurie 
Carr and Director Joanne Treistman. pictured left to right. 



^ 



Faculty and Administration 187 





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The members of the Counseling Center serve as a support system for the student, giving them 
a place and a listening ear to discover and solve their problems. 1st row: Lynne Bennett. Dr. 
Nancy Cherico f Director.), Christine McDermott. 2nd row: Helen Banks. Alice Kociemba. Alan 
Lazerson MO. Tony Piro, Cindy Benson. 



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The Career Placement office works with the student to help them after they leave 
Framingham giving them employment options and teaching them the skills to get a 
job. 1st row: Dena Weinstein. Betty Bone fDirectorJ. 2nd row: Bonnie L Shank. 
Carol Coakley. 



188 Faculty and Administration 







The Continuing Education Division ensures education for those who cannot devote a full-time 
schedule to schooling but have a desire to learn. 1st row: Dr. Arnold Good. William Irwin. 2nd row: 
Marie Dodd. Jane Philbrick. Mary Blinn. Luann Marsh. Laura Phillips. Maria Nadeau. Adrienne 
Beeley, Pauline Brodzinski. Joyce Fahey. 



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The Alumni Association is an organization that works with the school as a intermediate between recent 
college events and Past graduates. 1st row: Chris Corey. C. Pauline Drew. Luci Gagnon. 2nd row: Louise 
Ambrose. Nancy MacDonald. Julia Williams. Marilyn Foley. Catherine Bisol. 3rd row: William F. Wiggin. 
Laura Yellen, Pauline Orsi. Marilyn Manzella. Gail Horrigan. Kathy Fay. 



Faculty and Administration 189 



May 21,1983, 

graduation (Day, the culmination of many 
years of hard tabor. Jot some, the. transition in -per- 
sonality between our freshman and senior year serves to be 
as valuable as the tepctboof^education received, for others, 
the difference is (ess emphasized, yet the years spent in 
college still provide an intregat part of moving into 
adulthood. The new found freedom of being at 
college is sometimes a difficult challenge to over- 
come, but ultimately the responsibdity of aca- 
demics is discovered. Through the demand- 
ing preparation for classes, papers, and 
presentations there have been a range of emotions from the frustration ofnot\ 
finding information pertinent to one 's project and the disappointment of not 
getting the room you wanted in room tottery. The encouragement received j 
comes from the excitement of finding out that your 8:30 or 2:30 class 
has been cancelled and the happiness of earning an "JA. "you worked, 
so hard on (be it 2 hours or 2 months). These feelings have helped 
the student to lookj.o future plans with the knowledge of A 
previous setbacks accomplishments, ande?q>eri- 
ences that will prove valuable in 
everyday situations. 



/ 



nvestiture 



As Seniors move along through their final year at 
Framingham State, there are ceremonies that bring 
them toward that final goal, graduation. At F.S.C., the 
first of these ceremonies is Senior Investiture. On the 
third Sunday in October, the seniors get their first 
chance to don their caps and gowns as future gradu- 
ates, and look back on their accomplishments. 

Class President Steve Goldman posed the ques- 
tions of why they were here, what they had achieved, 
and what they were bringing out of their years at 
Framingham State College. While Goldman looked 
back only at the past four years, Senior Faculty 
Member Dana Jost and Keynote Speaker, Chancellor 
of Higher Education, Dr. Franklyn Jenifer, looked back 
over many years and recounted the changes that have 
taken place to move our society to become more in- 
terested in improving the mind and the body. When 
looking back, Jenifer challenged the graduates to 
reach for new goals and bring the world, to which they 
belong, into a new future with positive changes for all 
people. 

With this first recognition of their impending gradu- 
ation, the students moved on through the year's re- 
sponsibilities and classes. As May 21 approached, the 
seniors spent the previous week celebrating. The last 
evening before Graduation Day, a second formality 
marked their time at F.S.C., the Baccalaureate Cer- 
emony. It is during this ceremony that the students, 
along with members of the faculty and staff, recognize 
the good times: the fun, friends, and their accumula- 
ted knowledge. 

The keynote speaker at this year's Baccalaureate, 
Michael Miller, Class of 1989 Co-Advisor, urged the 
seniors to be proud of themselves and the education 
they received. He recognized that hard work and 
showed them that it was their privilege to be proud, 
and that an education is something to hide behind. 

With good wishes for the future, the Class of 1 989 
stepped out into the world ready to face graduation 
and anything else that they may encounter. 




President Paul Weller. Chancellor Franklyn Jenifer and Or. Dana Jost listen intently. 




Steve. Karen and Lynn are paying attention to the Baccalaureate Ceremony: Why aren't 
you?? 





An audience watches Jayne Costello raise 
the Anniversary Flag. 



Alenda and Sue. 3-year roommates, pro- 
cess into Baccalaureate. 



192 Seniors 



Laps and Cowns Prevail 




Linda Minka, closing speaker; Philip Dooher 
and Martha Dewar. passage readers, listen 
attentively to the keynote address. 



Mike Miller, keynote speaker. 



Ijaccal aureate 




Waiting for their candles to be lit. Dennis and Bar- 
bara. 



Seniors 193 



89Days 
Until . . . 



Every year the senior class stages 
a pub night the same number of 
days away from graduation as the 
year they are graduating. Senior 
Countdown '89 was the first op- 
portunity for the Class of 1 989 to get 
together with their friends and class- 
mates for an official celebration of 
graduation. The senior class and 
their friends came to the pub for a 
musical variety show with performer 
Gordie Milne. Some problems were 
encountered because on this partic- 
ular night, the campus lost heat; so 
everyone had to find a way to stay 
warm while partying the night away. 
Despite the inconvenience, every- 
one danced and enjoyed the show. 



oenior Countdown 




Countdown '89. a salute to the hard work ot the past four years. 




Hi. we're having fun: want to join us? 



Yes. we're graduating and we're Number One. 



194 Seniors 




No. we are not security. 



Counting down the days with this year's senior class. Cordie Milne. 



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Seniors 195 




Uownstairs 

at 

Nick's 




Dave and his backup band do Sinatra. 




Robin proves that trying to get your point across isn't always easy. 



Dan Ward imitates Barry Manilow. 



The crowd looks at the ultimate lounge singer. 



796 Seniors 







The guys look to the screen to set the right words 




t riends Have 
Good Times 

Monday night of Senior Week, the 
graduates got their first chance to 
enjoy themselves outside of our 
Framingham campus. Although it 
took a while to get everything ready 
to go, finally the senior class pulled 
out, and headed for the Boston 
dance club: Downstairs At Nick's. 
Along with plenty of good friends, 
good music, and a great place to 
dance, we were given a new and in- 
teresting activity. Pick a song, 
they'd play the video and you'd get 
the chance to go on stage and either 
lip-sync or sing the song yourself. 

The evening's entertainment pro- 
vided many different musical styles 
ranging from Dave Lennon doing 
Sinatra and Dan Ward doing Man- 
ilow to Madonna takeoffs and the 
Class of 90 singing "Please Mr. 
Postman." The crowd's renditions 
of the musical selections provided a 
break in the dancing and added an 
extra laugh to the evening. 



Seniors 197 




t hating by the Lights of Boston 



This year the senior class included 
a Harbor Cruise during senior week 
events. The cruise, one of the week's 
more popular happenings, let the 
Seniors and their friends party in a 
different atmosphere while ex- 
periencing Boston in an unusual 
and exciting manner which they 



may not have thought of before. 
While on the boat, it gives you a dif- 
ferent outlook: you aren't stuck in- 
side a hot, dark club. You can 
choose to either be inside the boat, 
dancing with your friends, or if that 
gets too crowded, you can take time 
out and go on deck to look at the city 



and the Harbor. It can be some- 
thing that is a very refreshing break 
to the party scene or if you're a 
couple looking for a place to be 
alone, up on deck looking at the 
stars could be the perfect interrup- 
tion to the evening's events. It lets 
everyone party to their own taste. 



798 Seniors 




y 

The guys offer the drink of the evening, Heineken. and poor Lynne doesn't match. Drink Canadian Lynne. it's the only way! 



Seniors 199 




200 Seniors 










1 uxedoes and Dancing 



H 



On Thursday, May 19, 1989 an- 
other Framingham tradition took 
place to add to the seniors festivities. 
The Commencement Ball, one of 
the more formal events of the week, 
allows for the graduates and their 
friends to dress in their best and 
enjoy a good meal along with a 
night of dancing. Couples appreci- 
ated the talent of the live band, 
dancing and getting together with 



friends to talk or catch up. The ball 
lasted far into the night and the 
people who attended this gala affair 
were impressed with the elegance of 
the night. Seeing that this will be 
the one of the few formal events 
where the graduates can celebrate 
in a elegant fashion, it allows for a 
new taste of accomplishment and a 
feeling of success as they present 
themselves in the best way possible. 



Seniors 201 




Ready girls, start on the count of three. Don't forget the words. 



What you want, baby, we got! 



t un and 

Frolic at 

the "F.5.G 
Beach" 

The sights and sounds of 
summer fun came alive at the Cape 
Cod Traveling All Stars show during 
this year's senior week beach party. 
The show, which relies on audience 
participation to keep the show mov- 
ing, utilizes all those T.V. theme 
songs from your childhood that you 
thought you would never use. 

With this celebration of upcom- 
ing summer months, the All-Stars 
congratulate the seniors on all that 
they have done in the past years at 
college. The good wishes of the 
Traveling All-Stars carry the gradu- 
ates into the party theme of the 
evening. 




Tom and Tammie dance and sing the night 
away. 



202 Seniors 




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Mike sines alone to the Beverly Hill- 
billies. 



Jan Mon, I'm cool because I know the 
Gilliean theme. 



Beach Party 





Seniors 203 




It's much too early to do this, but I guess we'll smile. 



iractice Makes Perfect 




204 Seniors 











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i he Grand 
Finale 




A great mother and daughter team. Sharon and Kim. 





Dr. Paul Weller and Speaker Tip O'Neill listen to the day's 
speakers. 



Seniors 205 






■ 



206 




* s ; ' i 



Dr. Oooher and Dr. Adler confer a degree on Mr. Harry Hampton. 





Class President Steve Goldman 



Seniors 207 




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raw 




208 Seniors 



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Seniors 209 






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SCIT* 



1 he Discovery of 
Tomorrow 

The challenges have all been met. Graduation: this is one's opportu- 
nity to celebrate the achievements of one's lifetime at F.S.C. Years of 
hard work, as seen in papers and exams, are brought together in a cer- 
emony the graduate will remember. The commemoration of the 1989 
Sesquicentennial graduating class was no different. 

The day overflowed with great excitement shown in the faces of the 
graduates looking toward the event of their day. Keynote Speaker 
Thomas "Tip" O'Neill, Jr. congratulated the graduates on what they 
have done, urging them to move into the future by using the past his- 
tory to help overcome new obstacles. 

The ceremony was filled with speeches celebrating what the gradu- 
ating class of '89 has accomplished. 
The College also conferred 
honorary degrees on George Per- 
rone, a music teacher from the 
Framingham Schools; Dudley 
Herschbach, Nobel Prize winner for 
Chemistry in 1986; Speaker of the 
U.S. House of Representatives 
Thomas P. O'Neill, Jr.; Henry Hamp- 
ton, producer and filmmaker; and 
Louise Kingman a member of the 
class of 1917. 

The graduates have come to the 
end of the original plan set before 
them in freshman year. With the 
completion of this task, graduates 
have new challenges to face. 
Whether continuing their education 
toward a Masters degree or going 
out to become part of the working 
world, graduates have learned to 
take their desire to learn and apply it 
to all they will discover, furthering 
the effect F.S.C. will have on their 
lives. 





210 Seniors 



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Seniors 211 






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A moment to be proud of. the degree is yours 



Some people in this picture look like 
they want to get this started. 



2] 2 Seniors 




Or. Spence enjoys one of the day's lighter moments. 



Bryn shows off the product of years work 



Seniors 213 




214 Seniors 




Hey John. What's so funny? Nobody else is laughing. 



Seniors 215 




Barbara Ann Akker 
Art 



Deborah Alisauskas 
Art 



Linda Lee Allen 
Early Childhood Education 



Elisa Alves 
Spanish 




Kathleen M. Augustine 
Sociology 



Shirley Avery 
Spanish 



Sylvie S. Azadian 
Clothing & Textiles 



Michelle C. Barrett 
Psychology 



216 




John Guilford Barron 
Politics 



Joanne Patricia Baxter 
English 



Lisa A. Belcher 
Clothing and Textiles 



Francis J. Bellefeuille 
Business Administration 




Kim L Black 
Fashion Merchandising 



John F. Blaine 
Sociology 



Scott Booth royd 
Biology 



Deborah Ellen Bourette 
Business Administration 



217 





Donald J. Bowers Jr. 
Economics 



Caroline A. Breen 
Food and Nutrition 



Nancy J. Boyle 
English 



Robin M. Brady 
Economics 



Diane E. Brank 
Media Communications 




Cheryl L Brentzel 
Elementary Education 



John vanschie Bresnahan 
Politics 



Karen Briggs 
Psychology 




■ 



■ 




Christine Marie Campo 
Mathematics 



Peter L. Carabillo 
Media Communications 



Hope Alexander Carajanes Maureen Carey 

Psychology Consumer and Family Studies 




Phoebe Carpenter 
Business Administration 



Robert J. Cass 
Sociology 



Carla A. Catalno 
English 



Helen M. Caterina 
Art 



219 



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220 






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Dawn Marie Cetrone Michelle Ann Chabot 

Consumer and Family Consumer and Family Studies 
Studies 




' 4 B '" ak 



Ellen Chanev 
English 



Carla Charland 
Ear// Childhood Education 



Lori Lynn Chase 
Spanish 



Theresa A. Chiasson 
Food and Nutrition 




Kimberly A. Chickering 
Early Childhood Education 



Cina L. Chiota 
Food Science 



Ellen Jordan Clavin 
Economics 



Michael Anthony Clisham 
Economics 







Patricia Coffin 
Food and Nutrition 



Marianne I. Colwill 
Economics 



Cynthia M. Collette 
Elementary Education 



Laura Colley 
Elementary Education 



Linda P. Coniglio 
Early Childhood 



Ralph T. Conner 
English 



Joan Collins 
English 




Kathleen Connolly 
Elementary Education 




Lisa Cormier 
Psychology 




221 






■KH 






<*.*,;>.; 




Ray Correllus Jayne Elizabeth Costello Lyn M. Costello 

Sociology Consumer and Family Studies Clothing and Textiles 



James E. Coulouras 
Business Administration 




Lori Cowles 
Economics 



Maureen Anne Cox 
Psychology 



Leslie Curtin Eileen Marie Curtis 

Elementary Education Early Childhood Education 




Peter c. Cusolito 
Economics 



Susan DaCosta 
Fashion Merchandising 



Pandora Marie Dadah 
Nursing 



Susan L. Dainis 
Early Childhood Education 




wBEuk 



Kathleen P. Daly 
Elementary Education 




Timothy M. Danahy 
Sociology 



Kenneth A. Decoste 
Art 



Trade DeCrandpre 
Psychology 




Brian R. Delaney 
Art 



Karen Demartino 
English 



Anna Marie DeQuattro 
Early Childhood Education 



Wendy Desrochers 
Art- 




Kathleen M. Devane 
Economics 



Marilyn Dickinson 
English 



Susan Donovan 
Economics 



Daniel Doyle 
Art 




Christine M. Duffy 
Computer Science 



Elaine Maria Dupuis 
History 



Michell M. Durand 
Early Childhood Education 



Jeffrey M. Dyer 
Computer Science 




Hugh W. Dykens Jr. 
Economics 



Linda Diane Edwards 
Early Childhood Education 



Patricia E. Ellis 
Biology 



William Erlandson 
Economics 




223 



9H 



224 





Zachary Esper Jr. 
Computer Science 



Rachelle Exume 
English 



Christine M. Faimondi 
Elementary Education 



Paula M. Fallon 
English 




Jay w. Farrell 
Computer Science 



Theresa Farry 
Media Communications 



Christopher P. Ferrari 
Politics 



Denise Ellen Ferreira 
Early Childhood Education 




Thomas J. Fleming 
Business 



-? S* 



'.** I 



Jl 




Lorraine M. Froia 
Clothing and Textiles 



Gail A. Carbarino 
Early Childhood Education 



Michelle Gattozzi 
Art 



Michelle L Gaydeski 
Psychology 



Kristine M. Getchell 
Elementary Education 




Pauline C. Ghize 
Economics 



Stephen E. Goldman 
Sociology 



Jacqueline Gorman 
Clothing and Textiles 



Fred Gracely 
Psychology & Economics 




225 



H > 





Mary E. Grande 
Clothing and Textiles 



Lynda Anne Crasso 
Consumer and Family Studies 




Valerie L. Crasso 
Early Childhood Education 



Joanne K. Cravina 
English 













• ^6 


m 






226 












Rodney Greene 
Business Administration 



Lew Grinnan 
Economics 



Laurence Guild 
Computer Science 



Eric J. Hagan 
Business Administration 




Barbara J. Hall 
Early Childhood Education 



Kathleen L. Halloran 
Elementary Education 



Lisa Halloran 
Business Administration 



Karen Hancock 
Clothing and Textiles 










Julia E. Harmatz 
English 




Jonathon Hawes 
Economics 



Jon Haynes 
Economics 



Karen L. Haywood 
Food and Nutrition 




Karen R. Healy 
Food and Nutrition 



Carla Heffron 
Early Childhood Education 



Judith A. Hegarty 
Sociology 



Peter Helliewell 
Mathematics 




Christine Ann Hicks 
English 






trlBii 



'.';.'%>' 




Susan Holsomback 
Early Childhood 



Amy Houston 
Early Childhood 



Patricia Hreczuck 
Elementary Education 



John Hubbard 
Art 




228 



ki.l 



Deborah J. Izatt 
Clothing and Textiles 



Beth A. Jacavanco 
Food and Nutrition 



Sharon Jacobson 
Sociology 



Anne M. Jaeger 
Clothing and Textiles 




Martha Jimenez 
Economics 



Christopher P. Johnson 
Sociology 



James V. Kadra 
Biology 



Jennifer A. Kahler 
Sociology 




Matthew A. Kierstead 
Art 



m m 



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■ 



» 



&*A 




Kimberly Klein 
Economics 



Thomas R. Kneeland 
Economics 



Gayle Marie Kondracki 
Early Childhood Education 



Janet M. Kozelian 
Fashion Merchandising 




Lauri Lancaster 
Food and Nutrition 



Carolyn A. Lang 
Art 



Patrick Languzzi 
Business Administration 



Ellen Laguidara 
Art 



230 




Kathleen Lavallee 
Geography 



Jennifer Anne Lawry 
Media Communications 



Renee Marie LeClerc 
Art 



Brian M. Lenaghan 
Sociology 




t\./?OkfiF foil 




Carolyn c. MacLeod 
Business Administration 



Teresa L. Madore 
Economics 



Jodi Main 
Biomedical Science 



Robert E. Malone 
Chemistry 



232 




Karla Mancini 
Clothing and Textiles 






Stephen A. Mandozzi Christine Manning 

Business Administration Consumer and Family Studies 



Recka Marsh 
Food and Nutrition 




Thomas A. Martone 
Geography 



Kristine Martorano 
Early Childhood Education 



Robert A. Mateer Jr. 
Biomedical Science 



Toni L. Mattucci 
Media Communications 




233 



■n 
■ 



I 



/IJVj 



• i •- ■■ ■ ■■■ 




•m 




Laura Ann Maude 
Business Administration 



Sandra A. Mauru 
Business Administration 



Coleen M. McCabe 
Food Science 



Deborah McDonald 
Early Childhood Education 



Erin Patricia McCrail 
Elementary Education 



* 



Margaret Tracey McHugh 
Fashion Merchandising 



Patricia McCarthy 
Psychology 




Jodie McKean 
Economics 




James McKelvey 
Business Administration 



Winston Sherwood McLean 
Media Communications 




Maureen McManus 
Elementary Education 



Michael McNamara 
Economics 










i 



in 



Elaine Morisi 
Early Childhood Education 



Evan S. Moskovit 
Psychology 




Carolyn D. Muller 
Biology 



Christine S. Murphy 
Elementary Education 



Jerold Murphy 
Sociology 



Michelle M. Murphy 
Business Administration 




Tracy A. Murray 
Early Childhood Education 



Mari-Lou Nelson 
Food and Nutrition 



Alenda Nizzari 
Media Communications 



Nan O'Connell 
Business Administration 



236 




Mary O'Keefe 
Elementary Education 



Robert Melo Oliveira 
Psychology 



Anthony Onorato 
Politics 



Nancy Elizabeth Oste 
Clothing and Textiles 




Julie OToole 
Sociology 



Kimberly Ann Our 
Sociology 



David M. Paldino 
Economics 



Christine Papetti 
Sociology 




liiSI 




Patricia M. Pendleton 
Early Childhood Education 



Tara B. Pereira 
Clothing and Textiles 



Johanna M. Pescarino 
Psychology 



Veronica L. Pestilli 
Business Administration 




Catherine Peterson 
Food science 



Melissa Pike 
Psychology 



Paul F. Pizzarella 
Art 



Pamela L Plante 
Business Administration 




Kenneth D. Poirier 
Business Administration 



Paul J. Porcella 
Sociology 



Karen Lee Porcello 
Psychology 



Victoria Marie Power 
Spanish 




Eric Powers 
Computer Science 



Christine Pultorak 
Art 



Martha Ann Puma 
Business Administration 



Elaine F. Quigley 
Economics 



238 




Melissa Ann Raffaele 
Psychology 



Christine M. Raimondi 
Elementary Education 



Eileen R. Rainville 
Consumer and Family Studies 



Stephen M. Read 
Computer Science 




Amy Reed 
Food and Nutrition 



Marcia Regan 
Psychology 



Kimberly Ann Reider 
Media Communication 



Stephen E. Reitter 
Economics 




Meredith Robinson 
arly Childhood Education 



Christina M. Roche 
Fashion Merchandising 



William J. Roche, Jr. 
Media Communications 



Kimberly Walden Rogers 
Earth Science 



239 





Jennifer Roscoe 
English 



Sydney Kyn Rosers 
Sociology 



Jeannette M. Rousseau Nicole Michelle Roy 

Business Administration Consumer and Family Studies 




David B. Rubin 
Economics and Finance 



Kristine M. Rugg 
Clothing and Textiles 



Christina Russo 
Early Childhood Education 



Kevin Ryan 
Economics 






Kirsten Sherman 
French 


Mary Bridget Short 
English 


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Michelle Shurkus 
Elementary Education 



Christine E. Silva 
Elementary Education 















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242 












Scott F. Sinclair 
Economics 



Cynthia Smith 
Clothing and Textiles 



Heidi Skinder Eric R. Sklarz Bryn Smith 

English Geography Business Location Sociology and Anthropology 



Emily Smith 
English 



Jay Richard Soule 
Economics 



Brianna L Souza 
Clothing Design 





Julia Beth Spangler 
Art and Interior Design 



Jeanmarie Spezzafero 
Art 



Cara R. Spiegel 
Media Communication 



Laurie Stengel 
Early Childhood Education 




Dianne Stiglich 
Sociology 



Kirsten Stolle 
Art 



April Sullivan 
Elementary Education 



Mary C. Taintor 
English 




Anne C. Thomkins 
Elementary Education 



Philip A. Treem 
Psychology 



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Orrie Tucker 
Economics 



Michelle L. Tuthill 
Biomedical Science 



Debra Ann Vanaria 
Economics 



Joyce Ann Vartanian 
Psychology 




Anne M. Welch Nancy Catherine winnett 

Early Childhood Education History and Education 







Kevin Witham Jo-Anne M. wolf Tamara J. Woodward Sharon Lee Walden Wyman 

Psychology Early Childhood Education Early Childhood Education Psychology 




George Young 
Media Communication 




Dawn Allison Zebny 
Spanish 



Deborah R. Ziehm 
Food and Nutrition 



245 



\*W 



« 



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Camera Shy Graduates 



eeftfrelor of Science 




Biology 

Stephen Brunelle 

Mark Caddis 
Catherine King 

Renee Lopes 
Joseph Murphy 

Susan Nolan 
Penelope Owens 
Theresa Robert 

Holly Spurr 

Business 
Administration 

Scott Belliveau 
Nancy Joyce Bucaria 

Jennifer Clark 

Robert cosman, Jr. 

Laurel M. Fantelii 

Stephen Mandozzl 

Theodore Prophet, III 

Clothing & Textiles 
Linda Andreola 

Beth Bennett 
Rhoda Christmas 
Colleen Connolly 

Lesley Delade 

Cynthia Ciovando 

Kathleen Griffin 

Theresa Hennigan 

Donna Mills 

Karyn Mohen 
Kelly Nicholson 
Elizabeth Pappis 

Lorl Rldeout 
Elaine Tlerney 



Computer science 

Michael Antalek 
Teri Banerjee 

Timothy Bratsos 
Paul Diamond 

Mark Lengowski 
David McNulty 

Anne Palmgren 



Consumer & Family 

Studies 

Lousie Barrett 

Allyson Bradford 

Adrlanne Cousar 

Kathleen Harrington 

Kimberly Jaffar 

Christine Mazzocca 

Maryellen Moniz 

Maureen Powers 

Jacqueline Rossall 

Maureen wade 

Earth science 

Scott Andrew wolf 



Food & Nutrition 

Maureen Barna 

Lisa Beatrice 

Deborah Cusolito 

Judith Eagle 

Judith Ciusti 

Lisa Colini 

Lauren Hooper 

Deborah Kenyon 

Lynn Larsen 
Joanne Lavacchia 
Eileen MacDonald 

Linda Nelson 
Winifred Pisarz 

Mary Rapa 
Adeana Tanko 



Food Science 

Mary Courtney 

Sherrie Morin 

Susan Oliverl-Mathews 

Mathematics 

Kevin Burns 

Steven Donahue 

Pamela Lewis 

James Meehan 



Media 

Communications 

Teresa Feuersanger 

Kristine Hoarty 

Karen Keller 

Avital Koren 

Andrea Love 

Christopher Pearson 

Joan Sutton 

Medical Technology 

Pamela Arico 
Regena sayers 

Nursing 
Anne Denman 
Linda DeParce 
Janet Harrison 
Marie Kalwell 

Suzzane 

Longworth-Sarmiento 

Judith Marshall 

Lorna McCarthy 

Phyllis Mitchell 

Catherine Treanor 

Margaret Trussler 

Ann vale 
Linda warren 
Brenda weiser 



246 Best Wishes 







«#cTfe?or of Arts 






4 es tae atl ° 



Art 

Rita Cheung 

John Egan 

Jane Hommel 

Mary Lou H. Koch 

Linda Lamson 

Maureen Lyons 

Michael Maione 

Patrick McBride 

Dawn Elisa Nordin 

Susan Paquette 

Roger Parmigiane 

Celine Roberts 

Nora J. Seyer 

Dawn Valone 

Barbra vandenAkker 

Economics 

John Bazzlnotti 

James Borden 

MaryEllen cadieux 

Carleen Louise Davis 

Patridla Jean Diotaievi 

Richard DiPalma 

Richard Flaherty 

David Frazer 

Luz callardo 

Ann Ciombetti 

James Hunt, Jr. 

Jeanette Jones 

Paulette Kelley-Sherrill 

Anne M. Klnsella 

Frederick Lord 

Dante M. Marinelli 

Ronald Morrissey 

William Poellmitz 

Cathy Polagruto 

Gary Puppolo 

Brian Radcliffe 

William Reardon 

Julia Robinson 

Jeffrey Rogers 

Stuart Skaza 

Juliana Tita 



Douglas wahl 
Eric walker 
Kellie ward 

Jean Wright 



English 
Sharon Baillargeon 

Call Boyd 

Catherine Chaves 

Andrea Dolloff 

Jeanne Engle 

Christine Flanagan 

Margaret Ann Frazier 

Bill! Gillman 

Kimberly Cleason 

Kimberly Cray 

Patrick Hughes 

Kenneth Lovely 

Karen McKean 

Melinda oakes 

Elizabeth Ann White 

French 

Maria Antonakopoulos 

Karen carvalho 

Raymonde-Michelle 

Holmgren 

Jocelyne Noyon-Bisiccia 

Madelaine Sanchez 

Geography 

Katherine Donnelly 

John Green 

History 

Bruce Courtney 

Thomas Fleming ill 

Stephen Gallagher 

Stephen O'Reilly 

Scott Sonderberg 



Liberal Studies 
Jane Aronovitz 

Rose Ann Barbieri 
Dolores Boule 
Sandra Brown 
Catherine Carpenter 
Kenneth Kolbe 
Thomas Sleeper 
Judith Spivak 

Raymond Valente 

Heather varnum 

Politics 

Craig Blais 

Karen Cintolo 

Leigh Navaroli 

Mary O'Brien 

Matthew Wissell 

Psychology 

Ann Amorin 

Christopher Bailey 

Dorine Baxter 

Gregory Brady 

Michael Cafarella 

James Carew 

Mary coakley 

Annmarie Collins 

Shelia Cunniff 

Charlene Dunkerley 

Kevin Fitzgerald 

Stephen Flood 

Jill Fondakowski 

Pamela Friedman 

Debra Gabowitz 

Pamela Gormley 

Daniel Harkins 

Catherine Jarvis 

Kenneth Kundert 

Suzanna Levin 

Cynthia Long 

Hugh McOuade 

Paricia McOueeney 



David Mullaliy 

David Novak 

Marjorie Quinlan 

Pamela Ramstrom 

Elizabeth Ritchie 

Melanie Short 

caryn staebler 

Maureen Walsh 

Kristen Weidemann 

Jane Young 

Sociology 

Luara carhart 

Jeanne cassidy 

Christine Chesmore 

Cheryl Churchill 

Colleen Clinkscale 

Jennifer Harrison 

Alan MacRae 

Kenneth Mcclain 

Joseph Minnucci 

Daniel O'Shea 

Kevin Piatt 

Lillian Polito 

Sydney Rogers 

David valinote 

Margaret Yeomans 





Spanish 

Coilenn Cox 

John DeMarco 

MaryLee Palencfa 

Early Childhood 
Education 

Denise Choquette 
Maureen colleran 
Donna Cummings 



Joyce Dominguez 

Debra Gabowitz 

Margaret Najimy 

Lisa Norander 

Joyce Peruffo 

Mary Rogan 

Lydia Serrano 

Maureen Sugrue 

Karen Sullivan 

Kimberly Toucey 

Mary Walter 



Elementary 

Education 

James Argir 

Donna Bedlgan 

Mary Callahan 

Laura colley 

Mary coughlin 

Andrea Dutra 

Felicia Fallon 

Teresa Fltzgibbon 

Wendy Jones 

Christine Kelleher 

Maureen Kelly-Frangioso 



Kathleen Lapworth 
Christine Moore 
Shawn Muirhead 

Jean Greelis 
Pamela Perrone 
Kathleen Rastauskas 
Michele Slmard 
Linda Simmons 
Anne Tompkins 

Beth Toppin 

Cynthia Walton 

Jennfer zucowska 



Good Luck 247 





246 Seniors 




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250 Seniors 





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t riends 

By: Brian C. Burrlll 

Since we've been together 
Everything's been easier 
We've enjoyed the pleasures 
Faced the bad times until the end 
And sometimes we may argue 
And maybe we might even get mad 
But because we are together 
We remember the good times we had 

That's what friends are for 
Life goes on just like before 
If you're not the least bit sure 
You've got a friend and that's the cure 

Now we've gone the distance 

And who we've met, go their separate ways 

Like the feathers on an eagle 

Through it's flight 

Some leave and some stay 

Now comes the time of parting 

We all laugh, we think and we cry 

But the memories will stay with us 

And life goes on 

After we say goodbye 

But we're gonna still be friends 
We may leave but it's not the end 
Deep inside you'll still be there 
We're far away but you'll still be near 

Hold on to your memories 



254 Seniors 










THANKS 

for your support 




Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Papetti 

Alumni Association 

Stan MacDonald 

Mr. & Mrs. King 

Barbara MacLean and Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard R. Hughes 

Gary Gearheart 

Mr. & Mrs. Volpe 

Bruce Buckley, Stu Gephart, Kim Knox 

Mr. & Mrs. John McHugh 

Linda Minka 

Sharon Wyman 

Tom Haight 

Mr. & Mrs. Gustafson 

Earl Rubin 

Mr. & Mrs. O'Brien 

William and Joy Kierstead 

The Scribner Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Domenic Ferrari 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Pendleton 

Mike Miller 

David P. and Helen T. Sears 

Scott Katinger 

The Cass Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Diaz 

Jim and Chris Lorenzen 

Kris Cullen 







Congratulations 255 



Congratulations Debbie 



You're the First 



Love Mom, Dad, Nikki and Bono 



r 



Congratulations 

Class of 1 989 
Active Sociologists 

Sociology Departm ent 



L 



Congratulations Ladg Di 

You made it and then some 

Much Love 
Mom and Dad 



~l 



J 



CoNqRATubvrioNS Jo 

We are so pnoud of you ancI 
Iove you Iots. 
Mom, D\d, Rick 4/vrf PJ. 



Mair, 

Future generations of students will 
soar to greater heights with you at the 
helm! 

Congratulations! ! 
Love Mom and Dad 



Congratulations 
To Our Son and Brother 

Stephen 

President of the 1989 

Graduating Class 

May all your Hopes and 
Dreams be fulfilled 

We're so proud of you! 

Love, 
Mom, Dad and Jeff 



"Congratulations" 



Melissa Raff aele 



We're very proud of you 

and 
We Love you very much! 



Love- 
Mom, Dad, & John 



256 Closing 



Congratulations 

to the 

Sesquicentennial Class 

mag our shared past 

continue to 

enrich gour lives. 



NANcy: 

CoNqRATubvTioNs! 

Good luck! 

We are VERy pRoud of you! 

LovE f 

Mom, DAd, DAvid, 

ANd Anna 



Congratulations !!! 

We know you could do it !!! 

Luv ya! 

Dad, Mom, Albert, Patty and Maureen 



To the 89 Dial Staff: 

I think we have out done ourselves, thanks for 
you time and effort. 

Congratulations and good luck to the Class of 
89, 1 have enjoyed creating your yearbook. 

Beth, "EiC" 



Congratulations Nicole 

We knew you could do it! 

Love and Best Wishes 
Mom and Dad 



I 1 

Our "Congratulations" to 

Rodney Greene for "hanging in there" 

and a job well done! 

Love and best wishes from Mom and 

"Carmi" 

In "our Book", you'll always be "number 

i_°_ n f_ j 



Kenny 

Congratulations to our 
awesome sonl 



Closing 257 










Mom, Dad, Dauna, Helen, 
Michael and Tim, too 

Are thankful that 

Christina Marie Roche 

Has successfully 
completed her four 
college years 

Condos - Corvettes - Crystal 
are out there 

Go for it! 



For those who 

lasted the longest and 

remembered the meaning oS 

commitment 

THANKS 
You know who you are !! 



To My best friends from T .S.C. 

'Even though you didn't walk^across the stage at the same 
time I did, I still Cove you. At least now I can find the both 
of you- together for our own reunions 1 . 1 . Thanks for your pa- 
tience. O^lpw that I've finally decided, how long do I have?'. 

See you soon. Love Jo 



Patty, 

Congratulations, "Me too", you finally 
made it. 

Love, Dad, Mom, and Chrissy 



Congratulations and Hallelujah 

Eric Jon Hagan 



From Mom and Dad 



Linda Lee — 
To your future 
Love, 

mom and Dad 

i i 



Congratulations 

Anne and Chris 

UR 
THE BEST 



258 Closing 






Our Best to the best Our ! 



r 



~i 



Congratulations to 

the EiC and Her Staff 

You Did It Again ! 

Mom, Dad, Dan, Sue, 
Tim, and Shushi 



Carolyn, 

We are proud of your fine achieve- 
ment at Framingham State College. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad and Elizabeth 



K.J. 

Climb Every Mountain 

God Speed 

MOM - DAD - KELLY 
- KRISTEN 



ED MONGEAU: 

Congratulations 

and 

Good Luck, 

ED 




We congratulate Maria for 
her accomplishments and 
hard work. She made us 
proud parents and we 
hope good friends in the 
future. 

Her Parents 



To: Kris, Beth and Jo 

We are tIhe oivily ones who will ever 

UNdERSTANd "us", ThATS why WE NEVER 
qAVE ANyONE ElsE ThE CHANCE. 

From: Jo, Kris ancJ BetH 



MM's: Jo, Peanut butter: Kris, Spoons: Beth. 
Tissues, Wine Coolers and Pub visits. 
"I was just going to say that" 



Closing 259 






I Si 1 . 



Congratulations 

to Christine Manning 
and The Class of 1989. 

May the wind be at your backs. 



j To all the important people who have j 

I seen me grow and change in the past four j 

years. Thank-you with all my heart for 

| being there. j 

I ~ I 

I Congratulations and I love you all! I 

Jo, Stephen, Karen, JohN, Sue, AIencIa, Kiivi anc] Gmis 

Good Luck. Luv ya, Kris 1 

I I 



C ongr atulations 

Jim Berry 

Love, 
Mom & Dad 



Congratulations Kathy - 

We Love You ! 

Mom, Dad, Bob, Brian, 

Janet & "Dudley" 



The Kranyak Family: Dad, Mom, 

Melanie, Philip, Stephen and 

Michael 

- wish you, Christine Kranyak, a 

great successful future. 

With our love - 



CHRISTINE: 

Our Congratulations and 
Best Wishes as you 
graduate and go off into 
the world to educate. 
May you have a rewarding 
future. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Nicki & 
Daniel. 



... and fun was and 
will always be 
had by all ... 

Congratulations anc! Best oF Luck 

Kim, JoUn, 3 oh anna, Susan, AIenkIa, Chilis, 
Steven, Karen, an(J M'iUe 



Love BetIi 

(The Beer Fairy) 



260 Closing 



To the Class of 1 989 
Senior Executive Board 

Congratulations, 
Thanks, and Good luck 

You all have done a wonderful job! 

Steve 



Johanna, 
John, Karen and Stephen: 



CONGRATS! 

And best of luck in the future to come! 



Thanks for all your friendship and 
support, this goes to the rest of the 
group as well. 



Love you all, 



Dwayne 



Congratulations to 
Laurie Stengel! 

We wish you success, health and happiness 
For the future. We are both very proud of 
you. Great job! 

Love, Mom and Dad 



"Congratulations" 

Melissa A. Raf f aele 

Here's to the future. . . 

"I Love You" 

Love, Scott 



To The Biq Sista: 

CoNqRATubvrioNs! 
I lllluffffssss You ! 



Love; The LittIe Sjsta 



Congratulations Bryn 
on your graduation 

From your loving family, 

Mom, Dad, Shown, Nerissa, and Ron 
I 



Lyn M. Costello 

Congratulations! 

We wish you much success, health, 

and happiness. 

Love, Mum and Dad 



Closing 261 



-Vv 





from the Editor 



Our time has come to close this edition, 
and this last piece of body copy seemed the 
furtherest down on our list of things to do. 
But here it is. "The challenge of today, and 
the discovery of tomorrow"; this was our 
theme, ever so subtly depicted (and prob- 
ably missed) . . . We certainly found it a 
challenge to successfully fill 264 pages with 
past events. The discovery of tomorrow will 
come after the benefits of this experience 
are utilized elsewhere in each of our lives. 
The theme ties in with the seniors four years 
as the space shuttle Challenger took flight 
during freshman year and the Discovery in 
their senior year. The graphics (thanks to 
Mac) depict a sun dial, overtones of the 
1939 edition, and of course, current ideas. 
Teamwork, to the staff, was an important 
theme because it was the vital glue to the 
organization and the completion of this 
book. 

It is that teamwork that allowed us to take 
on a larger responsibility of increasing the 
size of the edition to include an extra 32 
pages devoted purely to the past history of 
this institution. The process proved to be a 
challenge. We not only had to concentrate 



on the events of the past year, but also find a 
representative sample of the years before 
us. We hope that we have portrayed that 
history in the best way possible. 

Now, as we the editors look back on our 
work this year we recognize the effort it 
took. For example, 93% of the book was 
completed after June 1 st and that required 
many long hours both in and out of the 
office. It was amazing where our ideas 
came to light, in the shower, in that thirty 
seconds before we went to sleep, and 5 
o'clock in the morning and it just had to be 
written down before we could complete the 
task at hand. 

And while it's been hard convincing 
those around us (our individual support 
systems) that what we were doing wasn't a 
waste of time, we know that when we look at 
the final product (in about 10 months) we 
can be proud that something we have created 
will be in existence long after we leave FSC, 
but the experience and memories will also 
never leave. 

We could not have completed this with- 
out help from the many people. To begin, 
Kristin, the Copy editor went above the call 



of duty and put up with the constant de- 
mand on quality writing, a simple thank- 
you doesn't even touch the surface. Mike, 
we're glad you were around, both for pro- 
fessional support and personal support, 
your opinion was always valued — not al- 
ways asked for but still appreciated. To the 
Company Representatives, Arnie Lohman 
(Hunter Publishing) and Norm Benrimo 
(Yearbook Associates), your support was 
tremendous, thanks for giving us that extra 
mile. Jonathon Blake saved us from many 
scrapes with his extra photography contri- 
butions, if it wasn't for you many of the can- 
dids and most of graduation would be 
lacking. Marilyn Foley and Beverly Weiss 
continually supported us with the added 
project of the Sesquicentennial section. We 
could go on and on with our gratitude, so to 
each and every person who offered advice, 
support, photography, a friendly smile on a 
bad day, and their love, THANKS!!!! 

This now concludes the ramblings of the 
Editors. Congratulations and good luck to 
the staff members who graduated. This is 
one year we won't forget for a long time. 

"US" 



ifiB^S 


fBox 1 


Johanna Pescarbno 


DEb Tate 1 


ALencIa INizzARi 


Kristin LarImn H 


Mike MiLLER 


MeIissa Pei'rce H 


Susan Dajnis 


CHRISTINE HALpEN B 


DavicI SANdbERq 


CHRISTINE Wood | 


JoliN KiNq 


LlNdA ANdREoL H 


KirvibERly RoqERS 


Steve Renter B 


PATTy PENdlETON 


Karen PorceLLo fi 






262 Staff Page 





Dial 89 



Staff Page 263 



VW3 



• / 

....•'■ NflB 



T« 




Colophon 



The Framingham State College 1989 DIAL was printed by Hunter Publishing Company of Winston-Salem, North 
Carolina. Yearbook Associates provided all film and did the developing and printing of pictures as well as shooting 
the Senior Portraits. The book has an 8V2" x 11 " format with 264 pages (240 black and white and 24 color). The 
paper used is Natural Elite: pages 1-32; Gloss: pages 33-192, 209-264; and Lustro: pages 193-208. The fonts used 
are Baskerville Italics 60 pt and Optima Italic 36 pt: headlines; Korinna 10 or 12 pt: body copy; Hobo 10 or 12 pt: 
captions; and Korinna Italic 8 pt: kickers. All ink is Hunter Black. The cover, charcoal grey, with a custom embossed 
school seal, whirlpool grain with Pale Gold silk-screen ink applied to front artwork and seal, blind embossed spine 
and an overtone rub of black over entire cover. Graphics designed by Beth Jacavanco on Apple Macintosh SE R 
using Adobe Illustrator'- and Aldus Pagemaker^. The book was completed on July 31, 1989. 



264 The End 



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